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UC SOUTHERN REGIONAL LIBRARY 
PRESERVATION MICROFILMING SERVICE 



Microliliiied 1996 



I ( soii I iii;rn riciIonal ijbrary 

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MfiNUFRCTURED TO RUM STPNDRRDS 
BY RPPLIED IMRGE. INC. 




UCLA 



DAILY BRUIN 



LOS ANGELES, CA 



JAN. 08-30, 1996 



MN#03796 



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Daily Bruin 



Monday 
January 8, 1996 



ttmmmmmKmmemm^sitmaimm 



Assistant coach to succeed Donahue SJI^^g^ 

sentencing 





1L;.!1I1sI Bc! I i !i n 
r<. Brooke Olson 



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Peter Dalis '.\r" . ;f : ( h , ,, ,. ,>- Charle- 



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TOLEDO. 



17 



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Inside A&E 



You can't 
handle the 
truth! 



Wilson to enact student fee freeze 



h 1 ( Mil' 
f'hillif) C.irtfi 




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Gov Pete Wilson 

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2 Monday. January 8, 1996 



Daily Bruin News 



What's BrewiB' Toiaji 



Monday 



12 p.m. 



student Research Program 

\],iii,l,il.)i \ iiilidilii^ lii'ii iiii.\-!inL' Ii> I he Slinlcii! 
l\j-n.'.tiJi l*(ii;T.iin >iMi niiiNl .iliciut It"! [vntinp.iK- 

Ki;i;!!!Ii;' !lll>'UL'tl I, in .\' XJilil Mii.il nK\-I IM;' I lllK- 

I 'iX,!!!. H.Mi>i K.M'!.^ 



5 p.m. 



UCLA Catholic Student Association 

1 usl iiK'CtiiiLi. .ill A\c ^\clcolnc 

\ckcini.m V'^P 

:()S-^()I.^ 



12:10 p.m. 



University Catholic Center 

( iI|1i>Ik lll.lss 

\^kci iikiii I moil ^■^ i 



Wednesday 



12:10 p.m. 



Ilniupr<;ity Cathnlic Center 



■( .itholif iiiasN 
Xckcrinaii I'nion V'^l 



Thursday 



12 p.m. 



7:30 p.m. 



UCLAHillel 

Ivi.iL'li Iclk ilaiKo p.iil\ "^"^ sUhIciHn. '^(' uMiinuiniU 

hlNll IK l!t'Il "'^llpil'i Ix'l'iniK'ls X h p Ml lli'l) 

Ivj'iiiiK-i ^ I V'iKmv milil 1 I 1^ 111 
''Mil HiIlmi.I \\e 



Tuesday 



12:30 p.m. 



University Catholic Center 

\. k/i man I iii'Mi '^^ -'"■ 



Bible Studies in the New/Old Testament 

Bible studs 

Xckcrman I'luim 24()S 



12:10 p.m. 



University Catholic Center 

( .itholic inas> 
Xckcrman I nioii .v"^liS 



Saturday 



The Jewish Awareness Movement (JAM) 

Weekend in fantax 

Mu^i RSX'P, lioii>inL: and nieaKare proMded 




Deadline extended! 

ONE WEEK ONLY! 




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H 'em while they're hot. 



^^V^A applications @t: 

1ri^^5 Kerckhoff Hall 



ditor. 



Questions? Call (310) 825 2538 

or E Mail AEOmedia.asucla.ucla.edu. 




We're looking for 
A few good people... 
A few good recruits... 



electronic media 



Re d[)dff ')! tin; ifitfufisf]ip \}\i)i}\m\ al UCLA's electromc 
MifdLd (lf;[jri[|f]if![il 11 yoij'fR ifileresleci ifi the WWW 
iiifj wdfil Id \m\\ publishmrj and dosKjn in a news 
ofinieni stop by and pjnk ij[) an application Be 
[1,1(1 ol tiin Daily Rruin Online stall and [)rodijee one 
^1 llif: [)esl collntje news[)a 



► ' I \ / 



: > r k ' 



Pick up an application at 225 Kerckhoff Hall. 



Today '5 
Weather 

While massive 
storms pummel 
the East Coast, 
UCLA Will enjoy 
beautiful days and 
brisk nights 
through the first 
week of winter 
cjuarter. 



is Fernarfcfe 

Valley -^ 

4?^^ "^^--^san Gabfie 
1 Valley 4 

UCLA 49/71 ^ 

51/70 

Santa Downtown^' 

Monica 54/71 

46/67 sg'aras^ 

Long 

;:, Beach 

- 47/68 





Daily 
Brum 



Volume LXXXV. Number'56 
Januarys. ^996 



Editor in Chief. Ro«.)ne M.irque/ 



Managing Editor Denise Cru.' 
News Editor: Gil Hopensldnd 

AssI News Editors; P.itnck KerksU.i 
Kiniberly Mackesy Rashmi Ni|aQ<il 

Wire Editor Phillip Cartef 

News Stafl Tatiana Botton John Uigfadu 
Mil fiael Hoiwerton Jennifer Monta 
Viewpoint Editor; Lucia Sanchez 

Asst Viewpoint Editor Eii/atieih Rirh 
Arts & Entertainment Editor Robert SIpvpm-, 

Asst AAE Editors- Mxhai'i Hotn.vit.' J-itm 
'.Vingiijn 

A&E Stafl l.lf'l lOfWPnsI.'i!. K'ninl.- 
M,. hiiuinil Rodn'", T.injk.l 
Sports Editor Mcli s.i An-lpr/iK 

Asst Sports Editors Hi ■, B-isl ' 'n 

,H)ni 

Sports Staff l'« Biinui Ruh"!' 'mtii'ii^'.- 
f .irii" Hill i-itf K.vi'in Si ott t'.iiiMqu' h 
Electronic Media Director 1 lurel D.i.', 

AssI Electronic Media Director f'h ihi) 



Senior Copy Editor: Elizabeth Escobedo 
Asst Senior Copy Editor: Amy Oauno 

Copy Editors. Kelly Cnlchlow Knstine 
Ekrnan Jennifer Gilbert. Michele Haydel. 
Annmarie Liermann. Sheening Lin Negin 
Mirmirani. Amy Taylor 
Design Director: Kent Lim 

Asst. Design Director: Damon Seeley 

Design Statt: Michelle Cabaiu Janet Lee 

Brpnton Mar, Gareth Smith 
Art Director; Peter Zaslav 

Asst Art Director; Susan Choi 

Art Statt: Irene Aim Gendy Alimurung Pete 
Conolly Jennifer Moore Jino Ok, Steven Redd 
June Shiph 
Photograplty Editor Justin Warren 

Asst Ptiolograptiy Editors Steven Kim 
Am/ Peng 

Staff Ptiotograptiers Nioklas Akers Freri 
He Scott n Andrew Sr holer 
Paste-up I niirdes Reyes jenmlpr Piggntt 
Sports Box Compiler Sean Ualy 



Business Manager Guy I evy 



Sales Manager ' , ."U n upcr 

AssI Sales Managers O.m B.im fjaoni. 

Account tieculives No.ih Buypns Briii; 
Hniskri/d Uwam Davis Kyrslm Ha Matt 
'/iss ikim Wes fjpgijs .'Jur, Nunes Malt 
'■.'i.ipird '.tsiAii Silk S.irah T.I, I'll AhduKiti 
Ifi.'.ligh 
Operations Manager Megm Mi i, nth, 

Asst Managers Mirh.iel i(,hnson Ann i .jv" 
Operations Staff iirpg r.'nti O.in M i.jprl, 
, I II' K r gh , ,'■ I I'f.'s.'i , Kmu ',nng 



Classified Manager S.iHy Barriay 

Asst Managers Tma Chiu 

Mif.riPlle Gosom 

Classified Line Staff Becky Banh 

Mar issa Bowman Kelly Chung 

Chris Degroof Scott Kirn Ale» I psspi 

JcrerTiy I in Carrie Macy 
Classified Display Manager Shannon McMiH h 

Asst Sales Managers AlK la Cti.ivp/ Sinmn 
H.ii'iliii 

Classified Display Staff I md .a, B'lthers 
Kn , H.iiiini k Alif i,i W.iy 



Production Creative Staff 



Arlvertising Production Manager 

, ,• M igail.ini" 
Advertising Production Supervisor 

Mil h.ici ') (.iiiuioi 
Creative Supervisor • i '■ ' u" 



Student Production Staff Jell Brov;n Jenml-i 
Rrovvr Mondi.i CtiPung Connip ChO Peter 
llo.in N.inneh H.icripian Ayakn Kijrokawa 
.loii.ithan Ric.isa Aianette Richelieu Nikki Soml 
Air. Vl.ldiioirsky 



Media Office Staff 
Media Director Atvii War 1 



Media Adviser ' m i' ■ f rru fr.w 
Ar;cnunts Rereivahle Supervisor 
Accounting Manager Ai. . ( ., j. 



Administrative Assistant v.m i en 
MIS/Pro|ect Manager Bn.in Hodenstem.i 

MIS Staff Mirr.hiittirr Bates 



II .' ;i,i,i, ffi'iiii . ,'( 1 . i 'i ';i)t,Qi i;, (iilihsli.'d md I opynghted h'/ the ASIICI A Cornmumr atirirr. 
iC,,iril All II j'l'' ,|r.. '11 ,,•! ,cr1 Hi.|uioiiiig ol ,iii, ni.iterial in this piihlii .llion //ithout the written per 

III • I'll it III.' ' , .Ills, III. ili.-ii Bo, ml is '.till tly [iiohihiled !h.' ASIICI A Conimiinications Board fully 
U'l ml' ll''' I O'l ."" '1/ ot i alilomi.i s |ioii( y on non ilisi ninin.ition Tlie strident media reserve the 

■ ]<■' ' . '•'I''' ' 1 "I'.ilif, .111 .'I'lli', lilt) ivho'.e I onteni disi nniio.ites nn the b.isis of .incestry coloi 
1' ■ rigii ' I' !• ii'ligi',n dis.ihilit/ .ige se< or se«o.(l oneiit.ition the ASIICI A Communications 
" 1"! c c 1 in..' 1 1, 1 '|i'i' ,. ,|i'r p |',nii Mdiiip to I lesoiviiij I oin| I.' Ills ag,)insl ,inv ol its [lublications fm .i 
; . ' 10.' I I .Mi'i.'l.' pi " cil'iip ' oiit.ic! Ilip (lolilM 'ihons olfu.c .it ??7 Ken khoff H,(!l ^11 inserts that 
III' I ' iii!i"1 '" I 111' hilly ft III in .IIP mdepenlly paid pilhli' 'Itn'OS linl i)i' H'lt leflpi t thP VI*'WS ol the 
I I '■.' 1 If 'V! I ".,-' .,1 |t< ' 

n.nly B'liio 

,',''i Kei( klwJl M.iii 

(i|R Westwood Cl'l.si 

I ns Angplps CA '(O'V-I 

iTioi 8?') wm 

ntrp "wvAv mertia isiiria i;rn Pd-; 



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Daily Bruin News 



Wowlw^ JaiHiiry8.1<98 ' 3 



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'>\])cils, l]\ |)iu)lists 
' ^^hiiiik im tlis () 



.s\\ iii<^iiiL; WcIIcIk's aiic 



re you 



By Toni Dimayiiga 






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!iiMn and 
•rcncc t " 



cm h'^ilN 111 L'.ir 

\lo;-i.iii \ .iILtiv.'. ,1 N^\i>n«.l- 
chi>li>;'\ -Ilktjill. (.k'M. rilwl 
Illi'll P'v'K\'p!l(>n ol lis i^lhislN. 

"Scn.^-oiu' lioMiiiL' .1 w.iIlI 

lli'll! or\iiU lN,t\ 1I1;JI '\o[i AW 
tJcHiiiL: ^L^'l\^ '" \ .iII'^m ;c 
^.lul 

I )c>pik' IK'^J.ltnC ,iiul 

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sllVMIll Ml TCcClll )C,II ^. 

Sill LicoiiN mmiicI lnlL■^ 

Use \\\ pilosis nil I I KM I 
IMlU'lUs; Pn\ ^IioIol'IsIn 



clicnl- 



slicss. imiioiciicc. > 



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.iikI icc.illiiiL' hunca mciiioiu's. 

I l\ pilosis is also sllll W idcK llsCti li 



. -■'Sr-*- *,<*^ , , 



rxpcrlsdcrinilioiis ot hvpiii^is \.ii \. but all 
arc a coiniiion lliicad hxpiu^sis is an altered slate ot 



sjiarc a coiiiii 



■H\pni>sis viM^ he 



ciwl as a relaxed state ot 



sehcs 



described 



another. ' s.nd clinical ps\clntl(^L'ist Ira ( iieenheii^ 

.lean 1 iolro\d. a piotcssor emeiitus .md clinical ps\- 
cluiloLiisi in the ilepai tnient ot ps\chiatr\. described 
hxpiu^sis as iioiiig be\ond iiist relaxation. 

■■||\pnosis is a procedure that permits pei^ple to altei 
sensations, |vree|Mioii oy iiieniorx. Its .m altered state 
v>l consciousness."" I lolro\d e\plaiiiei.l. 

The i>rii:in ot' the \\i>id ""li\|->nosis."" the Cireek v\ord 
"h\pnos" (lo >leepl. leads some to the miseoiKeplioii 
that pet^ple are asleep while h\i"tiuili/ed. said Mare 
Antlunn. a menlalist and stage h\piH>list. 

Marc Haehiaeh. a stage Inpiunist and eei titled clini- 
Ciil h>pnoiheiapist. also elaimed that a person is siill m 
ccintrol while under h\|-iiu^sis. Heilesenbes events in an 
old doeumentaiA callei.1 "Lei Iheie he 1 lulii ' 



s document. ir\. a doctor peitornied a ( esare.i 



section o\\ 



le sne was uiutei 



(jreenherg 
aLldeil ih.it another miscon- 
ception is that h\ pilosis onl\ works on siupKl. n.ii\e oi 
gullible peojMe. lie explaincii that Injiiiosis iisu.ilh 
works best on intelligent people who are .ihle to iel.i\ 
and ha\e some intellectual control 

■■St.itisiicilK spcikmg. bi ighi people .ire more \ei- 
ball\ giited.md less deleiisive tli.m someone who iloes- 
n'l understand the process ( ollege students m.ike gtunl 
clients because the\ re hi ight."' Ci leenherg said 
H.ichi.icli added that people in the militai \ or the police 
also make \ei> gttod suhieets. 

[iaehraeh remembeied an experience with one ol his 
clients. "\ \c had a ".^-Near-old man i.|uit smoking (due 
to h\ pilosis) .Miei (the sessutni he kioked at me .xnd 
said something like this. \\o\. now 1 know wIkU relax- 
.ition Is Wc never ieli that iekixei.1 in m\ hie It's not 
better than sex. but its jiist as goiid. "" iiachiach said 

(iieenbei'j described his Ihsi experience under Ini^- 



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p^^ 


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m 


f , 


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. :^ *- 




can 


1 










also 


j 








cause tlie bod\ to 


;i 




uroimmunol 


hc.il 
"j\. whe 


itsell . He pi .ictices ps\- 
e h\ pilosis .illeets Leilul.ii 


1 


\ 





stren'Jihen 



( o\ \varned i 
medical cue 



1 e s \ > I e 1 



o lephke i^ion.'i 



a ne>:. 



I, Ige h\ pilot I sill Is ,1 s^p.u .ite a re, I u lin^n iui-- ni . i 
with mixed results iiom boili [Miblic .md piotes- 
s|i>nal In pilot 1st s, Holio\d claimed lli.it il iioili.ivs 

L iiDi. 1 L s,i m • ' • ' ■ 

, w it-,". ,, ,1, . Ii\ pnosi> Ml a ne>:.ili\ e i-jht. w Inch le.ids people to 
\ Ol liie poliec • ' - - ' ' 

equate hxpnosis with KksoI control 
Mill one ol his ' ''^"^'^ '''•''' the enierlammeni the\ provide is at .i 

smokim: (due ^''"■"'" ^^'^'' ^'^^"-'' •-■^^'^^'''> ''-^^ impressn.n that th.e Inpno- 
> j I " I tist Is under control ! hat m.ikes people alraid." 

tw wh It relax- H'^i'"}*-! ""'"«•' " ' 'i^"> ''Hen use tasks that make |ii-ople 
I ■■. |i\ |, ,1 look toolish. \^hlch Is a negative ettect on the public "" 

u, , .1, ,, 1 Ikit Anthoin assures that he (.loesii't make a tool o| 

liKKli saut 

i ... 1,, ., aiiviMie dm in-e Ills slunvs H.ichi .icli Im lliei expl.aiicd 



le Inpno- 



lence iiiulei livp- 



womaii couki not be made unconscious m\\ othei wav 
because she was allergic \o anesihesi.i. .Mtei delivering 
ihe bab\. .md as thev weie .ibout to sew her up. the ^Vk- 
\o\ made .i mist. ike m expressing one suggestion that 
angered the woman so much that she iipened her eves. 
looked at the dtKtor .md let him know she was verv dis- 
p>leased with th.it p>.iiticul.ii sU!j>jestion. .ill while slie w.is 



is,is pie.is.mi 

I lelt vei V lel.ixed .md 



^oiiv It w.is ,1 \eiv iMe.i- 



osi .iw.iieiic' 



voiMe 'v the btilt o 



to (ci 'iiie o 



.' out ol It ). " ( iieeiibeig s.ud 
1111 Mex.mdei ( o\. .i ..e; till 

MlOllsIll (..lllsCs ,1 pllVsloloCli 



p.irtv. I let them ^U^ ei ,i/v si nil i bee. i use Ihe^ ex pee I 

lh.it I. " B.lellMeh s.iid 

'"'^ oil h.ive to Use eoinmoi) s^ii.e 1 w .is ,i' ,i s<moi iiv 
ve.ii s .I'jo I ,isked It .mvbudv w,is ,illei gK I o dogs ,ind 
tills I p. 11 liciiMiil I didn't lie.ii 1 i.eii -li. he.ii d N oiii 



ve.ii s .I'JO 1 .iskci 



I nviMiosis. 



\u^\\ lesp* 



See HYPNOSIS, page 21 



Scholarship resource center searches for startup funds 



By Anne Mai 

For many, finding the right schol- 
arship has become a herculean task. 
With thousands of scholarships in 
existence, searching for the right one 
can mean a majdr investment of time, 
energy, and money, which often pro- 
duces a meager return. 

According to advocates, a central- 
ized Scholarship Resource Center 
would help make these often fruitless 
searches more productive, casing the 
burden for students. 

Administrators and students are 
planning and seeking funding for just 
such a center. Proponents hope the 
center will help all students, but espe- 
cially those ineligible for financial aid 
and unable to attain high grade point 
average scholarships. 

"The focirs is oh the group in the 
center that isn't being served right 
now," said Ned Alpcrs, dean of 
Honors and Undergraduate 
Programs. 

Fhe Student Fee Advisory 
Committee, responsible for allocat- 



ing part of the student registration 
fees, unanimously agreed to recom- 
mend that Chancellor Young support 
a center that would provide students 
with a computerized database and 
listings of scholarships, extensive 
counseling and free workshops. 

However, the center's estimated 
$160,000 cost for the first year alone, 
has raised questions as to who should 
fund it. 

Currently, $60,000 is providcd.by 
Alpers, the Alumni Association and 
Student-Affairs. Alpers has asked the 
Student Fee Advisory Committee to 
allocate the remaining $ 100,000. 

Several committee members were 
in support of making a large contribu- 
tion. 

"The more we give them, (the 
more) they'll nod their heads and say 
that's great. The less we give, the 
more they'll drag their feet," said 
Christine Wilson, an undergraduate 
committee representative. 

"The program. I think, is worth it. 
Like any other prograrn. there's a 
chance you have to t^ke.') said 



Howard Wang, an administrative 
representative on the committee. "If 
you attach conditions, it's OK to take 
the risk." 

Alpers agreed. "You take a risk to 
serve constituencies. That's the best 
kind of risk." 

However, some undergraduate 
student government officials are wary 
of the financial consequences of the 
"risk" for students. 

"We didn't feel that the admihis- 
tration was going to all the (financial) 
sources possible." said undergradu- 
ate External Vice President John Du. 

Alpers, however, insists that "there 
are no other funding sources. (The 
administration) made it very clear 
that if there wasn't any student side, 
there's just no way administration 
would put money into it." 

"The bottom Kne is that this. is not 
for (the) administration," he said. 

Administration officials suggested 
the counW bring the issue before stu- 
dents in a referendum. If student vot- 
ers appfovetl a votuhTafy SJa quaiTer 
fee and agreed to partially fund the 



center through their SBAR accounts, 
it would generate an additional 
$70,000. That amount would then be 
subtracted from the Student Fee 
Advisory Committee's contribution. 

However, student members of the 
council and committee were wary of 
the idea. 

"A referendum would put students 
more at a-disadvantage," said Max 
Espinoza, an undergraduate repre- 
sentative of the committee. 

"If the university said that afford- 
ability is a top priority of the universi- 
ty, they should fund it," Du said. 

Committee and student council 
metribers alike j/re hoping that Young 
will be able to make a contribution to 
the center from his discretionary 
fund. 

However, Alpers warns members 
that this may not be possible due to 
increased pressure on Young for 
funding from other departments. 

"The chancelbr's ability to do that 
sort of thing is much more restricted 
Than Xir Was7 Ivv^ or ThTee yea^^ 
Alpers said. / 



Given th« unpopularity of a refer- 
endum anid the chancellor's financial 
pressures, the Student Fee Advisory 
Committee agreed to allocate 
$80,000 to the center every year for 
the next three years. After thit pieri- 
od, the committee will re-evaluate the 
Scholarship Center, and determine 
future funding from there. 

The three-year funding period 
w6uld make it possible for the com- 
mittee "to have more leverage as to 
how (the center) should be," accord- 
ing to Eiko Yamamoto, a committee 
undergraduate representative. 

By committing to only three years 
of funding, the committee has the 
opportunity to annuaHy evaluate the 
progress of the center and to make an 
assessment as to whether it should be 
further funded. 

Besides the amount of contribu- 

, tion, the committee will also include 

certain stipulations to their funding 

such as a student majority advisory 

board'to oversee the itnplementation 



See SCHOUUBHIR page 20 



<^ 



Monday, Januarys, 1996 



Dafiy 6ruin News 



Many speculate First Lady may be called before Congress 



By Pete Yost 

The Associated Press 



' WASHINGTON - The possibili- 
ty that Hillary Rodham Clinton will 
eventually have to appear before 
Congress in JieWhitewaLeraadi 
travel office affairs seemed 4o rise 
Sunday,.with Sen. Alfonse D'Amato 
and Rep. William dinger saying 
ne\Vly produced documents raise a 
broad spcctrurn of new questions 



held position that he doesn't current- 
ly plan to summon Clinton before 
the Senate Whitewater Committee. 

• But in an appearance on ABC's 
"This Week With David Brin^ley," 
D'Amato, R-N.Y., said the commit- 
tee is growingmcreasingly frlistrateia" 
with delays in turning over 
Whitewater information and doubt- 
ful of getting truthful answers from 
White House aides on Whitewater. 



Appearing in defense of Clinton 
were Ann Lewis, President Clinton's 
deputy campaign manager, and 
prominent Washington attorney 
Robert Bennett. 

Bennett said he has represented 
"citelils in Washington scandals for 25 
years and has "never" seen "a White 
House as cooperative with an investi- 
gation" as the Clinton administra- 
tion. 



with Seth Ward, the Arkansas busi- 
nessman who co-owned Castle 
Grande with Clinton's Whitewater 
partner, James McDougal. Federal 
regulators have characterized Castle 
Grande as a "sham" transaction 
designeTf to circumvent Arlcanja^" 
law restricting the amount of funds 
an S&L may invest in real estate. The 
deal has cost taxpayers nearly $4 mil- 
lion, according to a still-unreleased 



about her role in both rnatters. 

D'Amato said that billing docu- 
rrtbnts the White House turned over, 
to the Senate late Friday afternoon 
show that Clinton iias not told the 
truth about Whitewat€r,-par<i<;ulafly 
her activities relating to a fraudulent 
Arkansas land deal known as Castle 
Grande. 

D'Amato stopped short of flatly 
accusing the first lady of lying and he 
was careful in hewing to his long- 



The b i lling r e cord -t show "tr e meiv Cl i nton's bi ll ing records of h e r — report prepared for the Resolution — C=;ii«get 



known that Clinton also had done 
work on behalf of the institution in 
connection with the fraudulent 
Castle Grande dealr 

Bennett'said Clinton's work on 
Castle Grande was limitedlo prepa- 
ration of a land option that wa^ 
never exercised to transfer 22.5 acres 
from Ward to a McDougal-con- 
trolled subsidiary of the^&L. 

In the travel office controversy, 
said the House Government 



Daily Bruin News 



dous inconsistencies" with Clinton's 
sworn statements to federal regula- 
tors that she performed only mini- 
mal work, for her Whitewater 
partner's sayings and loan, said 
D 'A mato; — ■ '" ■ ■■ .. — ' • ' :■ ' ^;-^>-" /•'- • '/" • . 



Clinton's aiiswers are "not 
truth," D'Amato added. ""We've ha# 
this kind ofthing over and over again 
from her people who have 
stonewalled us, who feign memory 
loss." 



work for her Whitewater partner's 
failed savings and loan were first 
sought two years ago by prosecutors. 
In the absence of the documents, it 
was impossible to evaluate Clinton's 
-position that «he had-nothing tado- 
wifh the Castle Grande deal and that 
her work for Madison Guaranty 
S&L was "minimal." 

The billing records show 68 meet- 
ings and telephone calls on Madison 
business, including 14 conversations 



Trust Corp. Ward had no funds at 
risk in' the deal and his share of the 
purchase was financed entirely by 
the S&L, according to the corpora- 
tion. 
— L e wis -s«id-Clinton 's eafly 
'responses to her doing a "minimal" 
amount of work for Madjson 
Guaranty dealt with the S&L's effort 
to get state regulatory approval for a 
plan to issue stock in the institufion. 
At the tinwe, it was not publicly 



Reform and Oversight Committee 
"might" have to call Clinton to testi- 
fy if more evidence surfaces contra- 
dicting her assertionthat she had 
nothing to do with the 1993 purge of • 
travel office employees, dinger, R- 
Pa., who also was appearing on 
ABC, already is submitting ques- 
tions for the first lady to answer in 
writing. 

See WHITEWATER, page 20 



Celebration kept sbort as Brown rushes to make changes 



The Associated Press 

SAN FRANCISCO - The honey- 
moon will be over even before it 
begins for Mayor Willie Brown. 

The city's 39th mayor says that 
joonaftei^Mondav's gala inaugura- 



Hehas vowed to chapge that. 

"That's why I don't think there's 
going to be a honeymoon," Brown 
said Thursday. "Right out of the box, 
there's going to be serious confronta- 
tion." 

Monday's inaugural celebration 



Buena Center. With the Martin 
Luther King Jr. fountain roaring in 
the background, BroWn will be sworn 
in as the city's 39th mayor and the 
first African American to hold the 
office. 

He is expected to announce key 



But come Tuesday, Brown says he 
will be all business, tackling such 
jjroblems as the Municipal Railway, 
crime and homelessness. 

Residents are hoping for the same 
and many, including thoSe who sup- 
porte d J ordan, believe B rown wi ll be 



©nly as Oscar said, "Everybody 
6omes in as mayor and says he's 
going to straighten up Muni, but no 
one does ... No one knows what 
(Brown's) going to do. I hope he'll do 
good." 

Kathleen Baca, president of the 



tion, he's going to shake up City Hall, 
replacing inefficient department 
heads, appointing new commission- 
ers and whatever else it takes to get 
the city on the path to recovery. 

'I know why this city is in real 
trouble," Brown told the San 
Francisco Examiner. "Standards, 
rules and regulations have been so 
long in place and are designed to dis- 
courage and block change. They've 
gone unchallenged so long they've 
become a way of life." 



begins with a church service and ends 
with a free party at Pier 45 that is 
open to the public. Planners are 
expecting some 100,000 people to 
attend the event. 

Brown, the former Assembly 
speaker, defeated incumbent Frank' 
Jordan in a runoff Dec. 12. 

Brown's first day begins with a 10 
a.m. ecumenical service at St. 
Patrick's Church in the Mission 
District. 

.By noon, he'll be at the Verba 



appointments, such as police and 
planning commissioners, a police 
chief and a chief of staff. 

The cost of the day is estimated at 
up to S300,000, most of it donated. 
The previous two administrations 
spent about $200,000 on their inau- 
gural parties. 

Brown will also sponsor up to 
10,000 meals for homeless people to 
be served at various locations 
throughout the city, said a 
spokesman, PJ Johnston. 



a consensus builder. 

"During the campaign, we'reaH 
for certain candidates," said Roland 
Quan, a Jordan appointee to the 
Airports Commission. 

"But the election's over and hope- 
fully we'll all work together for the 
good of San Francisco as a whole. 
Willie Brown said that, and with a 
comment like that I'm optimistic," 
Quan said. 

At Muni's maintenance yard, a 17- 
year bus driver who gave his name 



Latino Democratic Club and mem- 
ber o{ Brown's transition team, said 
the new mayor's success will depend 
on his appointments. 

Latinos numbered only 7 percent 
on. 38 commissions under Jordan, 
she said, adding that she's hoping 
Brown's administration will better 
reflect the city's cultural diversity. 

"I don't think people are looking 
for fast, easy answers, but for our 
, voices, our issues to be heard at the 
table," she said. 



Dedicated to Excellence 



■ f 



PARKING ENFORCEMENT 
BOOTING PROGRAM 

Beginning Tuesday, January 2, 1996, UCLA Parking Enforcement 
will institute a vehicle immobilization (booting) program. 

Parking Enforcement officers will place vehicle wheel immobilizers onto vehicles parking on 

campus that have 5 or more unpaid parking citations. 

Will your vehicle be booted? 

If you suspect that your vehicle may be subject to booting, please call the UCLA Citation 
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-^ -^ - be provided with a complete record of your outstanding citations. 

Don't delay, find out today! 



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Monday, Jamtary 8. 1996 5 



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6 Monday, January 8, 1996 



' Daily Bruin News 




JLS^ to cxpaiid foices - 
JirNrslan Gulf region 

RIYADH, Saudi Arabia ^ The UnitctF 
States will expand on its already massive mil- 
itary liresence in the Persian Gulf to deter 
the long-term threat . of aggression by Iran 
and Iraq, Defense Secretary William Perr^ 
said Saturday. 

Perry told reporters traveling with him 
that a defense plan for the region prepared 
by top U.S.'commanders is based ondeter-^ 
ring aggre ssi on from those two nations by, 




placing in the region thousands of soldiers ' 
and the tanks and planes to back them up. 

"The threat in the Gulf from Iraq is great- 
ly reduced from what it was before 
(Operation) Desert Storm," Perry said, 
referring to the 1990-91 conflict. "But it is 
not one that we can ignore." And the Iraqi 
threat can be minimized only "as longas the 
United States is there." — i— -.—^ 



' i »•. 



^^ 



Russian officiai ups 
Clieciinya deathi count 

MOSCOW - For the first lime, a senior 
government official has backed independent 
estimates of at least 20,000 deaths from 
fighting in the republic of Chechnya. 
The war, meanw hile, appeared to be 



Gigantic storms 
into U.S. Nortlieast 

-One of the East's worst snowstorms in 70 
years blew up blizzard conditions Sunday, 
piling up knee-deep snow that shut down air- 
fjorts, made truckers give up and even closed 

nhe doors at Wal-Mart. 



^Thousands of travelers were stranded at 
airports, bus terminals and highway res! 
stops. USAir said it canceled about 1,100 
Tlights serving airports from Washi ngton — 
north to Boston. :":vr:Jzri:r-:rr---*" - =1^^ 



JUIP threatens tliinL 
federal sliutdown 



WASHINGTON - Republicans rejected 
President Clinton's plan for a balanced bud- 
get Sunday and warned that they wilTcTose" 
government programs they don't like if 
there's no agreement on a budget plan in the 
next few weeks, ■- . . ': : ■ ; -:,: — ^; 



^tate 



Daily Bruin News 



Monday, January 8, 1996 



States of emergency .were declared in _ 



West Virginia, Virginia, Maryland and New 
Jersey.* Hundreds of National Guardsmen 
were sent out to help in Virginia, Maryland 
and New Jersey. More than two feet was 
likely in northern Virginia, Washington and 
Maryland. There hadn't been that much 
snow in the area since January 1922, when 
24:7 inches fell at Baltimore. 



worsening after several months of sporadic 
clashes and there were reports of 27 more 
deaths Sunday. . 

Human rights activists several months 
ago estimated the number of dead at 20.000 
to 25,000. Russian authorities refused to 
respond or provide their own figures. 

On Sunday, Vladimir Rubanov, deputy 
secretary of the powerful presidential 
Security Council, told the Interfax news 
agency that new figures of 20,000 to 30,000 
dead were plausible. 



Federal sliutdown 
may change tax laws 

WASHINGTON - With the tax-filing sea- 
son fast approaching, the budget battle 
between President Clinton and Congress 
has left millions of taxpayers wondering how 
much they will nwp for 1995 , 



Te are going to fund only those pro- 
grams we want to fund," said House 
Republican Whip Tom DeLay of Texas. 
Spending bi l ls must originate in the House, 



he said, adding, "We're ia charge. We don't 
have to negotiate with the Democrats." 

Clinton ended a three-week shutdown of 
federal programs Saturday when he acceded 
to Republican demands and offered a new 
seven-year balanced budget plan. 

Yale grad students 



J!alifomia'sfederaU 



parks 



reopen 



Open questions include: Will parents get 
a retroactive per-child credit? Will the capi- 
tal-gains rate be cut? And will employees 
owe taxes on tuition their employers paid for 
them? 

The Internal Revenue Service is urging 
taxpayers to file early despite the uncertain- 
ty. If Congress changes the law, taxpayers 
can file amended returns using Form i040X. 
Still, the agency is worried the uncertainty 
will cause even more taxpayers than usual to 
wait until just before the April 15 deadline. 



withhold fall grades 

NEW HAVEN, Conn. - More than 200 
graduate teaching assistants at Yale 
University have withheld grades from fall 
semester courses to pressure the university 
into recognizing their union, the union said 
Tuesday. Yale officials said it would take sev- 
eral days to assess the extent of the grade 
s tr ik e a n d it s effe c t on undergraduate s . 



Yale officials, who warned graduate stu- 
dents in December that taking part in a 
grade strike could affect their evaluations or 
their teaching appointments for the spring 
semester, said that three teaching assistants 
so far have been told to appear at discipli- 
nary hearings. 

Yale spokesman Thomas Conroy said 
that neither fhe grade strike nor any other 
action by graduate students would "in any 
way change the university's position that 
they are students, not employees." . 



SAN FRANCISCO - A collective sigh of 
relief rang out across Northern California as 
the federal government gave the go-ihead to 
reopen national parks and told other 
"employees they'd be feturnihg to work 
Alonday, ~r^ 

"Everyone is excited," said Yosemite 
lational Park ranger Sarina LamberL"!- 
"know it hurt a lot of people - people who 
have famil i es and b i g b i lls w ere not having 
fun during the closure." 

The Golden Gate National Recreational' 
Area also reopened Saturday. Hikers, main- 
ly locals, welcomed back Point Reyes 
rangers and told them they missed them dur- 
-ing the closure, according to ranger Lisa 
Hug. 

Some 280,000 federal emp loyees have 



been sent back to work undepspecial legisla- 



tion that provides funds through Sept. 30. 

Drug lab explodes in 
East Los Angeles area 

EL MONTE — A suspected methampheta- 

mine lab exploded in a San Gabriel Valley 

Apartment complex and officers arrested 



two men for investigation of manufactur i ng 
the drug, poliee said Sunday. 

It was at least the second explosion of a 
suspected Southern C^hfornia drug lab in 
recent weeks, following a blowup in 
Riverside County that killed three children. 

El Monte police, answering a call about a 
disturbance at the Maxon Road apartment 
complex about 1 1 p.m. Saturday, found 
Allen Schlie standing at the curb with sec- 
ond-degree burns to his face, arms and torso. 



Compiled from Daily Bruin wire services 




Student Health Advocates 



< - ' ' . 

- Q "Health is OurJyiiddle Name" 

ecruitment 1 996 





fv^ 



.Student Health Advocates act as a link between Student Health Services antt sfudenls living in the University living areas including the 
Co-op.s, I latemity and Sorority houses. University owned apartments, and the Residence Halls They serve their fellow students by 
providing general health care, health education, counseling, referrals, contraception for a reduced fee, and free over the counter medica- 
tions A/i majors arc u'clcome :in(l no prior fraininff or experience is necessary! In order to receive an application, please attend one 
of the following mandatory orientation meetings* 



Tuesday 
Wednesday 



.January 10 
.January I 7 



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*f*leavse check the Ikiily Hnnn for additional meeting dates and locations 



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8 M(mday. January a; 1996 



Daily Bruin News 



Not SO fast: E-mail sometimes slows to a snail's pace 



Online service^ can 
experience dql^ys 
similar to post office 



An informal test involving 
doz e ns of ^ectf onic m ea saees dis ' 



By David Cay Johnston 

The New York Times 

One of the unexpected marvels of 
this era is the revival of correspon- 
dence , not in handwr itt en letters on 



paiehed recently to friends, col- 
leagues and executives of on-line 
service companies around the coun- 
try found that while e-mail typically 
teaches its des^inationinAjnatieLoX . 



minutes, it can also take hours, 
sometimes days and, like some regu- 
lar mail, may not even get there at 
all. 

E-mail, it turns out, faces th©. 
same sort of routing and sorting 



consultant who operates MSB 
Assoc iates in M^nlo Par4, CaJif,^ 
said e-mail travels through a some- 
times extended chain of computers, 
ea^h of which has a limited capacity. 

Just as with the post office, which 
jmay have big enough airplanes but 
not enough small truclcnd move 
heavy load of mail, he said, "with e- 
mail there are electronic pinch 
points." 

Sometimes so much e-mail bears 
down on one of these pineh points 



another electronic message, which 

^ook-aie w ho u r s to tr avel ac r o&s^ 

midtown Manhattan. He said he 

. was unaware that it would not be 

transmitted until he logged on to 

CompuServe again, illu.sti^ating 

another potential reason fo rdej^. 

^ "Tsn^l; e-maTrfuhTlfe addedr"^" 

That is not exactly what some 

iralfi customers of the nascent biy|^ 

fast^rowing Microsoft Network 

told the company last month after it 

botched an upgrade of the software 



fallen behind the demand curve," he 
-&a44T-jNi€w equipment is b eing 



watermarked stationary, but in the delays that afilict the post office. that the system goes offline- "I have for its mail servers 

swelling torrent of hastily banged 
out electronic computer missives. 

E-mail'has such a reputation for 
speed that technophiles have long 
sneered at the inefficient "snail, 
mail" delivered by the Postal 
Service. 

But while e-mail zips along at 
nearly the speed of light, sometimes 
4he snail gets there^rst. 



added, and the company's average 
internet e-mail delivery time is now 
about si^ minutes. ' .. "■ • / -. 

A similar problem afflicts the 
House of Representatives, where 
"SpeakeTKewf Gingrich has set up a 
site on the World Wide Web 
(http://www..house.gov), and 
encouraged constituents to send e- 
mail to individual lawmakers. 

Last Ja nuar y, const ituents, lobby 



An electronic message sent 
between two Manhattan offices a 
dozen blocks away last month, for 
example, took two days to reach its 
destination. The reply took seven 
hours, which is faster than the post 
office's overnight delivery, except 
that- the recipient had gone home 
and didn't see the message until the 
nextdav. ~~ ^ ~ 



A letter sent from the East Coast 
to a small town in Southern 
California may make it to Los 
Angeles International Airport in a 
matter of hours, of course, but then 
take days to wend its way fj>om 
plane to truck to post office to letter 
carrier to recipient. 
— E-mail, likewise, must go from 
the sender's computer through a 
chain of computers, each of which 
may delay it for inspection or to 
interrogate another computer for 
information on how to pass it along. 

And just as the Postal Service 
sorrietimes is overrun with letters, 
which pile up on the loading dock, 
so too can e-mail pile up in an elec- 
tronictransfer station. 
~ Mark Seiden, an Internet security 



seen whx)le third world countries 
disappear from the Internet for 
hours at a time," he said. 

The informal test showed that 
most e-mail moved with blinding 
speed. One electronic message 
bounced between personal comput- 
ers in New York and Los Angeles at 
slightly more than one minute per 
round trip. 

That was the good news. But dur- 
ing this same informal test, James 
Woehkle of the American Institute 
of Certified Public Accountants 
sent a reporter an e-mail that arrived 
eight days later. 

"T typed in my original note when 
I got back to the office, but 
CompuServe was busy so I could n^t 
send it," Woehkle explained later in 



Bugs mtected the new software, 
said the Microsoft product manag- 
er, George Meng. "Some mail that 
was outbound from MSN members 
to the Internetwas held up fol" as 
long as seven days," he said. 

That is better than some mail sent 
to subscribers of America Online, 
the giant of the on-line servie^ 
providers with about 4.5 million 
subscribers. Electronic messages 
addressed to AOL subscribers 
sometimes do not get through, or 
enter its system only after repeated 
tries that take hours, even days. 

Matt Korn, AOL vice president 

for operations, said the company's 

e-mail traffic was growing 20 per- 

-cent a montlvand was^now at 4-mik- 

lion pieces a day. "Our capacity has 



ists and staffers dispatched 185,000 



e-mail messagesio the- House. By 
October the number of electronic 
messages repeived by the House had 
grown to 636,000, but the number 
sent to members of Congress was 
larger. So many people sent e-mail 

Jo. their representatives that at peak 
hours many received this electronic 

H^sponse: serviee unavailable 

Another cause of delays are elec- 
tronic security checks known as fire- 
walls that Seiden likens to "a 
customs check at the border, which 
can be superficial and you speed on 
your way or can be a very intensive 
interro^gation that takes a jot of 
time." 

D. Brent Chapman, a computer 

See E-MAIL, page 18 




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c: 



POLITICAL SCIENCE UPDATE 
TO THE SCHEDULE OF CLASSES 



WINTER 1996 



M9A 



1198 



TKe following special topics courses will be ofTered in the Winter 1996 quarter 

ROCCO The Politics of Latino Community Formation 

MW 1:00-2:50 Bunche3153 1I># 324-390-200 

CAMPBELL Democratic Education in Greek Tragedy 

TR 5:00-6:50 Pub. Pol. 1270 ID# 324-394-200 



146E 
Lecture 1 

146E 
Lecture 2 



DESVEAUX 



WOOD 



Environmental Politics 

TR 4:00-5:50. Haines 220 ID# 324-573-200 

Politics and The Budget 

MW 2:00-3:50 Bunche3175 ID# 324-573-210 



149 BROSENCRANCE Fundamental Rights and The ConstUution 

Lecture 1 TR 12:30-1:45 Dodd 121 

Enrollment in 149 lecture 1 is triggered by enrollment in a discussion section. Please consult the 

Schedule of Classes (or emollmeni id's. 



Itali 



tan courses 



C197A ROCCO 



C197B HORELICK 



C197D • BAUM 



Postmodernist Theory and Oppositional Politics 

W 4:00-6:50 Dodd 78 .ID# 324-863-201 

Instructor Consent Required 

New International Relations of Russia and Other Soviet Successor Status 
T 4:00-6:50 Rolfe3118 Ip# 324J67-20q_ 

Instructor Conseni ^eqDtred ■—'^- 

Chinese Politics in the Age of Reform ^_ 

T 6:(X)-8:50 Bunche 3288 ID# 324-875-200 

Instructor Consent Required . •.. 



Instructor consent*shouM be sought from the instructor at the first class meeting. 

For the most updated course information, please check the bulletin board outside the Political 

■ .' Science main office at 4289 Bunche Hall. 



offereb in ^n^lbk 

Italian 42B: Italian Civilization. 

This course Is on intcrdlsciplinorv study in 
ItQlion culture, literature, art. and architecture 
from the Lo^e Renaissance to modern Italy. 

TR 12:30 Haines 329, Ballerini 



Italian 50A: Italian Literature from Early 

Texts to the end of the Renaissance. 

fin exploration of the culture of Italy as 
seen through the uuri tings of authors such as 
Son Francis; Guinizelli, Covolconti, Dante. 
Boccaccio, Petrorco, Poliziono, Lorenzo de' 
AAedici. Mochiovelli. Costiglione. and flriosto. 

TR 11:00 Kinsey247, Betti 

Italian 102B: Italian Cultural Experience 

The course uj ill explore the rediscov ery of 
the human genius that took place in Italy 
starting from the Renaissance (Mochiovelli. 
Rriosto, etc..) to the Scientific Revolution 
brought obput by Galileo 

TR 1 2:30 Kinsey 289, Codebo 

Italian 197: Folk Traditions in Italian 

Literature. 

The course ujili seek to provide integrated 
understanding of Italian folk culture as a 
uuhole and ujili offer a range of teaching 
"medio (e.g., video, film, photography, and 
sound recordings). Larger issues of 
orolity/scriptuality. fielduork methodologies 
and objectives, and critical approaches to 
folklore uulll also be addresssed. 



TR 2:00, Rolfe 3105, Del Giodio 



k 




.. ' ■ / 



~rr 



10 Monday, January 8, 1996 



Daily Bruin News 



Three Strikes' law may send wayward youth to prison for life 



B^Jeannette PeSantis 

Tos Angeles Daily News 

VENTURA, Calif. -The night 

Jose Duarte Jr., 1 7, was arrested in a 

murderous crime spree, his mother 

Jossed in her bed, unable to fall 

asleep. 1 -^1— : 3 

Thoughts of her son kept Alicia 
Garcia awake until morning, when 
a call from police confirmed her 
fears. 

— "Ev e ry tim e something happ e ns - 
to him I could feel it," Garcia said 



Somis market -a prime committed 

authorities hope to put Garcia Y son 
in prison for life. 

Although still a juvenile, he'll be 

tried as an adult - and under the 
state's "three strikes, you're out" 
law, he faces a term of 25 years to 
life in state prison. 

"I know he should be punished 
for what he did," Garcia said quietly 
last week, pondering her son's 

"But not like this." . ■ r 



last week, as she sat on Jose's bed 
with his younger brother, Manuel. 
"When they called that mornjngy I 
wasn't surprised." ^^ ' - " -■ '. 

Jose Duarte Jr. had run afoul of 
the law before. Twice convicted for 
robbery and attempted robbery he 
had previously served seven months 
in Colston Youth Center, a maxi- 
mum-security facility for juvenile 
offenders. , 

This time, Duarte was accused of 
robbing a manat gun p oint outside a 



State prison is where Jose Duarte 
Jr. belongs, say prosecutors and 
police, who describe the Camarillo 
youth as a "classic gang meml^r," 
hard to the core and beyond reform. 

He will be one of the first teen 
offenders in California to be tried 
under the 1994 three strikes law 
aimed at keeping repeat offenders 
behind bars. 

The Ventura County District 
Attorney's Office is using a 
December a ppellate ruling in a Los 



4jngclfi5 County court that allowsr 

^^counicu 
as points when considering "three 
strikes" sentencing. 

Prosecutors say the robbery in 
which Duarte is accused was part of 
a crime spree that culminated with 
the death of Jesus Zajjnudo 
Manjarrez of Moorpark, who was 
fatally shot at a traffic signal when 
the youths mistook him for a rival 
gang member. ~ 

Four of the f i v e youth s w ere 
charged in the spree. ' \ 



in letters written from jail, he 



denies using^gtm in theTobberyr~~ 
And the boy who Garcia calls a 
helpful son and doting brother, a 
boy she says was trying hard to suc- 
ceed at Gateway Community 
School in Camarillo, also hopes for 
anotherchance. - ^ ,^ 

"If the Lord ever lets me out, I 
will be like a newborn baby coming 
to the world," Jose wrote in a two- 
page handwritten letter to his older 
brother after Christmas in jail. "I'll 
■ Start over ... But what I heard in 



him, all the other gang members wil l ^ 
"StOpvPhat they afe^omg." -^^^-i^,:.-. 

Jose Duarte Jr.'s prosecution 
comes as jpvenile crime is on the 

rise. 

Across the United States, juve- 
nile arrests have soared from 83,400_ ■. . ^ 
Tn 1983 to 192,600 in 1992, while the" 



Dally Bruin News 



\' 



Monday, January 8, 1996 11 



V 



"He was part of a crime wave 
that shot up a house, robbed some- 
one and then killed someone else. 
How rehabilitative is that?" said 
Ventura County Sheriffs Sgt. Pat 
Buckley, who investigated the case. 

"That makes him a little despera- 
do to me," Buckley said. 

Duarte has pleaded not guilty 
and is being held in lieu of $250,000 
bailat the Clifton Tatum Center, 
one of Ventura County's juvenile 
halls. 



court makes me feel like I am never 

getting out ... I'll probably die in 

there." 

— -Moved by the letters and his love 

for his son, Jose Duarte Sr. is bitter. 

He believes his aon's dire predica- 
ment is an attempt by the District 
Attorney's Office to send a message 
to young criminals. 

"It is not so much what he did, 
but what it means to othjers," Jose 
Duarte Sr. said in Spanish. "They 
think if they make an example of 



brutality of the crimes, fed by drugs, 
guns and greed, have increased' 
community fear. 

In Ventura County, overall crime 
is down, but juvenile crime is up - 
fueled by drugs and a d emogr a phi c 



V 



babble in boys between ages 15 and 
19, which is expected to peak 
around 2004. 

"They have literally got away 
with murder in the past," said J. P. 
Tremblay, the assistant secretary at 
the Youth and Adult Correctional 
Agency, which oversees correction- 
al agencies in the state. 

"We think it is sending a clear 
message to juveniles that they will 

See THREE STRIKES, page 19 




BELIEVE rr OR NOT, THIS GUY 
IS IN CLASS. 

If you're looking for excitement and adventure, 
you'll find it when you eiuroll in Army ROTC. It's-not • 
your ordinary college elective. 

Army ROTC is a great way to pay for school, stay 
fit, and meet new people. Interested? Call Captain 
Ben Chu (310) 825-7381/4. 




ARMY ROTC 

nx sMunsT counc CM«u no cu nn 



-VI— L.... ' 



DtlenNon Soptioinores 



Nouiisltie 
time lo appiijl 



I r 



AID SUMMER mHRNfiHiPS Qvoiloble 
in the field of employee benefits. 
Successful condidotes work in full-time 
paid positions with oreo or notionol 
firms during the two summers before 
graduation. Minimum 3.0 GPA required. 

>> Appfi<ation DeodBne: Februory 16, 1996 

For more information, contort your (oreer Services Center 
or contort Ann Nowak at ANowoklF@aoi.com or call 
(617)242-7192. 

The International Foundation of Employee Benefit Plans is 
nonprofit educational ossociation. 



I.F. INTERNS PROGRAM 
International Foundation 



OF EMPLOYEE BENEFIT PLANS 




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Student Psychological Services (SPS) provides confidential individual and group counseling through two campus locations. It is 
staffed by psychologists^ clinical sociaJ worker;s aod^psychlatriste j«ftQ„are famiiiar with the needs and Jntexesfe oLuoiversity, 
students. We are open Monday through Friday from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Sen/ic0s are confidential and free to currently registered 
UCLA students. 



WINTER GROUPS 

For Information or an intake appointment for any.of the Winter Groups, please stop by our offices or. call the location number. 



A GROUP FOR STUDENTS OVER 40 - 
Learn the Advantages & Explore Disadvantages 



LESBIAN & BISEXUAL WOMEN'S THERAPY GROUP 



This group is designed to heig the older student. It will ptowde resources, networking 
opportunities, as well as insight 'and friendships. Gail Sheehy, in her book "New Passages", 
claims age 45 is the infancy of one's second adulthood. Studying while trying to 'give birth' 
to a new self can Be an overwhelming challenge. Come and meet other students on a 
similar journey: feel less isolated and learn new skills while studying for you 'second life.' 



Tuesdays 



t2:0Q Noon - 1:30 p.rn. 



825-0768 



ADULT CHILDREN FROM ALCOHOLIC FAMILIES - 
Explore Feelings and Concerns 

For students who grew up in families where parents abused alcohol and/or other drugs. 
Various feelings and concerns will be expired including: intimacy in relationships, the -need 
to control, difficulty trusting others, fear of abandonment, depression, and the appropriate 
exprlsssion of anger. How these issues from the past are affecting current life functioning will 
be emphasized. Three sections are being offered. 



Mondays 
Mondays 
Wednesdays 



2:00 p.m. - 4:00 p.m. 
5:00 p.m. - 7:00 p.m. 
5:00 p.m. - Z:00 p.m. 



825-7985 
825-7985 
825-7985 



AFRICAN AMERICAN WOMEN'S SUPPORT GROUP 



Have the opportunity to network witfi other and explore issues pertaining to: being black and 
female; the myths and stereotypes about black women; academic and caVeer related 
issues; and building positive self identities. 



Tuesdays 



3:00 p.m. -5:00 p.m. 



825-0768 



COPING WITH COMMUNITY VIOLENCE 



This groups js designed for individuals who are currently living in communities, or are from* 
communities' where there is an extremely high stress level and/or interpersonal conflict 
Consequently, individuals may experience symptoms of anxiety, anger, fear, or depression. 
This group will offer support as well as allow individuals to discuss their own experiences. 



Wednesdays 



3:00 p.m. -4:30 pm. 



825-0768 



DEALING WITH DIFFICULTIES WITH PARENTS - , 
Becoming. Ones Own Person 

Learn how to disengage peacefully, yet purposefully, from the conflicts parents and children 
often engage in. Learn new and effective ways of coping the usual' parent/child struggles 
as well as the unusual'. 



Mondays 



3:00 p.m. -4:30 p.m. 



825-0768 



DISSERTATION AND THESIS SUPPORT GROUP - 
For Graduate Student 

Come to one of these groups if you are a graduate student who would like a safe and 
supportive place to discuss issues and diff iculties regarding Thesis a)nd Dissertation writing 
process Four sections are being offered '"- ' '' ^ 



Tuesdays 


3:00 p.m. -5:00 p. m 


825-0768 


Wednesdays 


3:00 pm. -4:30 p.m. 


825-7985 


Thursdays 


3:00 pm. -5:00 pm. 


825-0768 


Fridays 


10:00 a.m. - 12 Noon 


825-0768 



EATING DISORDERS - 
Explore Underlying Issues and Behavioral Changes 

This group assists people in dealing with such eating disorders as compulsive binging and 
purging, excessive use of cathartics, etc The group approach is used to counteract the. 
sense of isolation, explore underlying issues, and provide a behavioral approach to change. 



Monday^ 



1:00 p.m. -2:30 p.m. 



825-7985 



EATING MANAGEMENT - To Assist Women 

This group assists women struggling with body image and compulsive overrating Members 
will set weekly goals and be encouraged to explore, motives underlying their behavior. 



Mondays 



8:30 a.m. - 10:00 a.m. 



825-7985 



GAY MEN'S PSYCHOTHERAPY GROUP - 
For Gay and Bisexual Men 

Issues to be dealt with include those specific to gay men, eg internalized homophobta. as 
well as more genercri and interpersonal concerns, eg depression and isolation 



Mondays 



5:00 p.rn -6:30 pm. 



825-0768 



GETTING BEYOND GRIEF - 
Dealing With The Aftermath Of Death 

Whether the death was recent or long ago. was of someone close to you or was an 
observed event, was due to natural causes or suicide, the effects on survivors are often 
similar Issues that will be dealt with includes feelings of anger and guilt, effective ways of 
coping, and phases of bereavement 



Thursdays 



3-00 pm - 5:00 pm 



825-7985 



HIV SUPPORT GROUP - For HIV Positive Students 

Come and explore the many fcomplicated feelings that accompany an HIV diagnosis 
Participationin this group will be strictly confidential 



This group is lor women who_vyish to explore their identity and coming out issues, self 
esteem, and personal and interperson^r concerns 



Thursdays 



1:30 pm - 3:00 pm 



825-7985 



MEDJCAL COPING GROUP 



Come to this group if you have experienced or are experiencing a chronic or senous 
physical illness. This group will explore difficulties and feelings that accompany an 
ongoing physical illness and ways of coping with these issues. 



Thursdays 



1:00 pm. -3:00 p. m 



825-0768 



MEDICAL STUDENT SUPPORT GROUP 

This gi;oup iSvfor medical students. It will explore the complicated professional and 
emotional pressures that medical students face and ways of coping with this stress. 

Mondays 



TBA 



825-7985 



OVERCOMING SHYNESS - 
To Develop More Effective Social Skills 

A group for those' wishing to overcome the discomfort and social restrictions cause(j by 
shyness. Particular attention will be given to developing the skills necessary for effective ' 
social interaction. ■ 



Mondays 



1:00 pm. -2:30 p.m. 



825-0768 



PSYCHOTHERAPY GROUP - For Self Exploration, 
Personal Growth and Change 

■This group will explore a range of personal and interpersonal concerns incli!iding self- 
esteem, assertiveness. intimacy and iemotional expressiveness with an intent to help you 
enhance your own sense of personal competence. Tt\ree sections are^tjeing offered 



Mondays 

jruesdays_ 

Thursdays 



3:30 p.m. -5:00 pm 

J:30pm - 3 00pm_^ 

12 Noon - 1:30 p.m. 



825-0768 
825-7985 
825-7985 



PSYCHOTHERAPY GROUP FOR GRADUATE 

STUDENTS 

A personal exploration group providing an opportunity for graduate students to investigate 
a wide range of concerns in a group setting which emphasizes understanding yourself 
and others and important issues in personal relationships. 



Tuesdays 



3:00 p.m. - 5:00^1 m. 



825-7985 



RELATIONSHIP ISSUES GROUP - Focusing On 
Difficulties With Significant Others 

In addition to the many financial and academic stresses that students have to deal with. 
The social experiences of datihg and beginning relationships often is an important factor in 
student's lives. Wanting a relationship and having a difficult time knowing how to meet 
someone, dating, communication, issues of sexuality, commitment, trust and acceptance 
are factors that will be addressed. 



Tuesdays 



1 30 p. m - 3:00 p m 



.«JJ2a-.Z9£^v 



STRESS CLINIC GROUPS 



The Stress Clinic offers three and four session groups each focusing on different coping 
skills and strategies for reducing excesisive stress aad increasing performance 
effectiveness The Stress Clinic Group schedules and other sign-up information can be 
obtained by calling 825-0768 or visiting the Mid Campus location at 4223 Math Sciences 
Sign up for all the groups you think might be helpful. ' 

COGNITIVE APPROACHES TO STRESS 
MANAGEMENT - Constructive Ways of Thinking 

The amount of stress a person experiences is often related to how he or she interprets 
events, not just the events themselves Thislgroup will focus on identifying beliefs and 
sell-talk that may intensify stress responses and on replacing them with more realistic 
and constructive ways of thinking 

COPING WITH EXAM ANXIETY - 
To Reduce Intense Anxiety 

This is a four-session group focusing exclusively on ways to reduce intense anxiety which 
can interfere with one's effectiveness in taking exams The development of positive test- 
taking attitudes and skills will be emphasized. 

STRESS MANAGEMENT THROUGH RELAXATION 

TRAINING AND BIOFEEDBACK ♦ 

This group' IS designed to help participants learn ways to remain calm during stressful 
situations A variety of tools, including biofeedback, imagery, relaxation and positive self- < 
talk will be introduced 

STEPS TO ACADEMIC SUCCESS 

A group lor students wf>o would like to improve academic performance and productivity 
Becoming more organized, managing time, effectively, improving study skills, and 
developing confidence will be among the focal points of this group 



Fridays 



3:00 pin. - 5:00 p.m. 



825-0/68 



12 Monday. January 8, 1996 



": ^m 



Daily Bruin News 



iiS 



TrT- 




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ktegular price: $88-90 ' 




Polor Httce Jodtt 

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Full-zip royal blue jacket with a placket collar, 
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UCLA Brviii Jodttt 

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Fashionable coat in 100% cotton with a con- 
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Available in khaki (pictured) or denim. 
Regular price: $86-90 



Winter time at UCI.A...a time for hot chocolate, building snowmen and cancelled school days because of Icy streets. Well, in southern California 
it's more like torrential downpours and mudslides, but at least you can still have hot chocolate. It's also time to gear up for the new quarter. 
The UCLA Store keeps you covered with 20% ofP all emblematic and sportwear jackets. Hey, Who cares what the folks back east say, it gets cold 
here too , 52 degrees is pretty chil l y, i s n't it? , — :^'~''^- * -Sale starts today and ends en Sunday, January 14, 199^ 



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Plastic Storage Crates 




Great for books, files and papers. Use them to move 
and organize storage area: Available in assorted colors 
at the UCLA Market while quantities last. 
Regular price: $4.99.' 



At-0-glance '46 Appointment Books 

Monthly, weekly or daily page formats. AvaiT^e at limited 
locations while quantities last. '] 

Regular price: $4.65 - 11.95. 



$"^96. 1^76 

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12-005 laser paper or 13-005 with 25% cotton laser 

paper. 500 sheets per ream. Available at all stor6 

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Regular price: 12-005 - ^-95. 13-005 - $15.95. 



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Printer Cartridges 

Ink jet printer cartridges for Apple StyleWriter I, II and 1200 
and HP DeskJetAVriter. Available at all store locations while 
quantities last. 
Regular price: M8041G/C - $22.95, HP51626A - $29.95. 



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UCLA Spiral Notebopks 

Single subject or multl-subj(kt with pockets. Imprinted with the UCLA 
name. Available at all store locations while quantities last. 
Regular price: $1.70-5.95. 



UCLA 3-ring Binders 

1". 1.5" and 2" UCLA 
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Just when you were getting caught up with tl^^ latest on your favorite daytime dramas^ Where does the time go? It's time to replenish those supplies 
for the new year. Keeping well-stocked for school is easier than keeping those new year's resolutions. The UCLA Store is here to help you out with a 
20% off sale on the things you need to get 1996 started right. 



^ 




s 



Okay, Bruins;.. hibematron is over. 



welcomed 



InmUM 



hera . 




.wi.-.- 



14 Monday. Januarys, 1996 



Daily Bruin News 



—A .: 



Daily Bruin News 



Monday, January 8, 1996 15 



Brazilian elite play tug-otwar with 




over land 



^y Stan Lehmafi^ 'yi . ■ 

The Associated Press 

FAZENDA ESTR^LA DALVA. 

Brazil - For almost half a century, 
cattle grazed on the rich pastureland 
of this 2,100-acre ranch, helping 
make the wealthy Leal family even 
richer. ^ ^— — ^^ ~^ - - 



Then the ranch was hit by a revo- 
lution. 

Carrying hoes, shovels, scythes 
and the knowledge that the ranch 
had been declared^ 



3£ipg!lgfpnizcZ_ • 

"It's ours now," said Martins, ges- 
turing at the grassy plain with a 
sweep of his battered straw hat. "Our 
days as 'boias frias' are over," he 
added, using the Portuguese slang 
for itinerant farmworkers. 

Martins and his comrades are 
pbri€>f^a restless, gro wing army in 



government, about 400 peasants 
tore down the fences and, within a 
few hours, claimed the land for them- 
selves. 

Rubens Martins proudly recalls 
^he invasion on July 25, 1994 that he 



search of land around the world. The 
quest is a varied one, whether it is 
age-old ethnic disputes in the 
Balkans, the clash between white 

Africa, the. struggle for a Tamil 
homeland in Sri Lanka or, as in 
much of Latin America, simply a 
way to avoid starvation. 

Unequal distribution brTancf has 
long bred violence in Brazil, where 



-nearly 90 percent oC t he l a nd ,i s 
owned by only 20 percent of the pop- 
ulation. The poorest>40 percent own 
just I percent. 

In the past decade, almost 1,000 
peasants and their supporters have 
been killed in land disputes, the 
Roman Catholic Church's Pastoral 

^ anH rnmtyiis«>if>n says - 

Last Aug. 9, police were sent to 

evict more than 500 landless peasant 

families who had seized a 35,000- 

acre ranch in Rondonia state in the 

-^u thern Amazo n. - 



At least nine peasants and two 
policeman died in the ensuing battle. 
Amo^g the victims was a 7-year-old 
girl, shot in the back. Police beat sur- 
vivors and forced one squatter to eat 
the brains of a slain comrade, peas- 



ants said. ■—,--- — — '■ 

The violence is nothing new. Land 
redistribution has been fiercely 
resisted by the landholding elite since 
^he mid- 1800s. 

in the 1950s, "peasant leagu«" 
tried to take land in Brazil's poor 
northeast. They were crushed by an 
^anii-co mmunist military regime that, 
seized power in 1964, and their 
leader, Francisco Juliao, was forced 
irrto exile. 

) What is new today is the rise of the 
National M o v eme nt o f Landl e ss 



Rural Workers, better known by its 
Portuguese initials MST. 

Well-organized, highly disciplined 
and nonviolent, the movement has 
spearheaded the occupation of thou- 
sands of acres of land. That has prod- 



-ded the governmentlo lake landjcc 
sidered Unproductive, or with irregu- 
lar deeds, and glvelt tb^asants. 

The landowners are not being 
paid for the lost land, but the govern- 
ment is compensating them for the 
cost of improvements like fences, 
roads, ponds and power lines. 
=Sinceits modest beginnings in 
1984, the MST has helped to settle 
140,000 families - close to 600,000 
people - on lots averaging 50 acres. 
Some 21,000 landless families now 
in.about^90 roadsi<le- 
camps across Brazil. 

"Witlxout the nonviolent occupa- 
tions organized by the MST, the go^ 
ernment would do little, if anything. 



See LAND, page 16 




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College freshmen survey reports liberal views, political apathy 

Rw^riah Dianhmonn^ ~~^ In 1987, 52 oerccnt of the fresh- from a high of 53 percent in 1987 to "middle-of-the-road" But the 90- man at 641 two-year and four-year 



By Deb Riechmann; 

~The Associated Press — ^ 

WASHINGTON --College 

freshme'n are voicing dwindling sup- 
port for casual sex and legal abor- 

■Tibn, a survey says. But they have 
more liberal views on mariju'ana, 
with support for legalization reach- 
ing a IS-yearhigh."" ~ "^ 

Support for keeping abortion 
legal rose steadily in the late 1980s, 
according to the University of 
California's annual freshmen sur- 

-^ey. But in the 1995 survey, it 
declined for the third straight year, 
to 58 percent. ■ ■ - -. ■ . 



In 1987, 52 percent of the fresh 
men responding to the survey sup- 
ported casual sex. Now, 43 percent 
say it's OK for two people to have 
sex, even if they've only known each 
other a short time. 

"There are more diseases and 
stuff. And I just don't think people 
want to sleep with the first person 
they meet. They want to get to know 
them better," said Dennise 
Ledesma, an 18-year-old freshman 
at California State University, Los 
Angeles. 

Among college freshmen, the 
belief that homosexual relationships 
should be prohibited has declined 



from a high of 53 percent in 1987 to 
an all-time low of 30.6 percent. And 
support for legalizing marijuana has 
risen to nearly 34 percent - double 
the 17 percent who held that view in 
1989. 

^""**tt's so abund*ant. tt's no big deal 
because everybody is using it," said 
Jason Zavala, a 19-year-old fresh- 
man at the University of Kentucky 
who supports legalization. "We 
don't see all the bad it's causing. It's 
an insane policy to treat people like 
criminals for using something that 
comes from the earth.". 

More than half the freshmen sur- 
veyed labeled their political views as 



middle-of-the-road" But the 90- 
year-old survey says growing bands 
of liberals and conservatives are , 
scooting farther to the left and right. 
"For the first time in the history of 
the survey, we have a situation where . 
the large majority of young people 
are moving toward the center at the 
same time the small minorities at the 
extremes ^re growing^,^ sn^rd* 
Alexander Astin, a professor and 
director of the survey conducted by 
UCLA's Higher Education 
Research Institute. , " 

The fall survey, sponsored by the 
American Council On Education, 
was given to 323,791 entering fresh- 



man at 641 two-year and four-year 
colleges and universities. Of these, 
240,082 questionnaires from 4/73 
institutions were used. The institute 
then weighted the data in an effort to 
make it reflective of the views of the 
nation's 1.5 million first:timc college" 
freshmen. 

The survey showed that students' 
commitment to k^eeping np^o-date" 
with political affairs dropped for a 
third straight year, to an all'time low 
of 28.5 percent, compared with a 
high of nearly 58 percent in 1966. 

Student activism rose at the begin- 

See SURVEY, page 16 




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16 Monday, January 8. 1996 



Daily Bruin News 



SURVEY 



From page 15; 



ning of the 1990s, but since then 
freshmen have become less inter- 
ested in influencing politics and 
social values, cleaning up.the en 
ronment and promotip^ r 
understanding and particin 
in a community action program 
Since. 1942, freshmen interest 
droppe d from 1 1 percent to 3 per- 




cent in each of these categories. 

Not surprising then i^ the find- 
ing that the number of students 



who believe individuals can "do lit- 
tle to change society" reached a 
10-year high at nearly 34 percent. 
- "Apparently, increasing politi- 
cal apathy goes hand-in-hand with 
disengagement from social action 
and a growing sense of powerless- 
ness," Astin said. 

oe Galli, chairman of the 
e Republican National 
ittee, vehemently dis- 
agrees, J ^ 

"I thmk student activism is at 
an all-time low ...not beca use of a 



Galli said. "And 1 think that is the 
reason why they are becoming 
more conservative." 

A maipH|y of college freshmen 
expres^d support^or the use of 
race as a-b?rsts for college admis- 
sion. The freshmen, however, are 
shying away from the term "affir- 
mative action." 

"This'discrepancy highlights 
the fact that people are willing to 
support the consideration of race 
in admissions, but are less willing 
to commit themselves to the more 



sense of powerlessness, but 
because they arc cynical of gov- 
ernment and false politicians," 



politically loaded phrase, 'affirma- 
iivc action,'" said Linda Sax, asso- 
ciate director of the survey. 



tJt^nr 



F/fom bage 14 

aboutJiand reform," said sociologist 
Jose de Souza Martins, a specialist in 
landxtenure and reform at the 
University of Sao Paulo. 

According to official figures, 
40,000 families have received land 
titles since President Fernando 
Henrique Cardoso took office on Jan. 
I, 1995. He haspromised to give land 
to more thirn luO;000 families by the 
eh^ offiis terlfiTn 1999. ~~~ 

Over the past year, the MST'has 
focused its attention on the huge cattle 



ranches that occupy most of the 12 
million acres of the Pontal de 
Paranapanema region itt the western 
tip of Sao Paulo, Brazil's richest and 
most populous state. 



Martins said most people consider 
the ranches in the region to be public 

, property "because they were obtained 
through fraud or the violent eviction 
of small farmers." 

As far back as the 1850s, unscrupu- 
lous speculators bribed local authori- 
ties to gain possession of most of the 
land in the region. Over the years, 

Ttarge tracts were tou^l by unsuspecr- 



See LAND, page 17 



Daily Bruin News 



Monday, January 8, 1996 -47-- 



LAND 



from page 16^ 



Warning: 



Reading this ad may 
make you very happy. 

This Friday, January 12 is welconne back Shabbat at Chabad^ 
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ing ranchers and passed on from 
one generation to another. 

The Estrcia Dalva ranch fits this 
-description, former owner Dionisia 
Alteiro Leal concedes. "But the^ 
irrtgAilarities were (;oinmitted 
before my family bought the land. 
We purchased it in good faith," she 
said. ■ 



Sitting in her elegant apartment 
in Presidente Prudcnte.about 37 
miles from the ranch, Leal said her 
expulsion from the ranch was unfair. 



TDLEDO 



From pageJL 



who came to see me and helped me 
interpret that Bob is a good 
choice." 

Running back Karim A^dul- 
Jabbar, who is considering forego^ 
ing his final year of eligibility to 
enter the NFL driij^next year, is 
happy that Toledo is going to be the 
head coach next year. 



"Coach Toledo is a great player's 
coach and it makes it easier for me- 
to stay," Abdul-Jabbar said. "But if 
I'm a first-round player, I'm ready 



to move on." 

Prioj to joining the UCLA 
coaching staff two years ago, 
Toledo jiadlieadcoacfimg expert-^ 
ence at UC Riverside from 1974-75 
andPacifie froml979-82. At those 
two schools, he complied a record 
of 29-36 in six seasons. 

in between head coaching jobs, 
Toledo^eived as a defensive ss 
ondary coach at USC. There, he 
coached a brilliant defensive unit 
led b y Ronni e Lott. which pro- 



Toledo is known for. As a quarter- 
back for San Francisco State in the 
'60s, Toledo threw for more than 
^,500 yards. And as the Bruins' 
head ^oach, Toledo promises to be 
6ven more aggressive in play call- 
ing than he had been in the previ- 
ous two years. 

"I'd like lo throw the ball more 
id V:^ like iti use more multiple 
formations and a few more- trick 
playS," Toledo said. "That's my 
personality . I'm not- ti cortSf^rv:itivp 



pelled the Trojans to a stellar 
record of 3 1-6 in three years. 

Despite his brief stint as a dd'en- 
STve coach, offense is what Bob 



person by nature, but I'm also 
smart enough to realize that you 
can't be foolish." 
Toledo has rn a rf^ obstacles fac- 



ing him next season. The Bruins 
have a tough schedule which has 
'them playing Tennessee and 
Michigan on the road. Adding to 
that, his star tailback might leave 
early for the N FL. Toledo acknowl- 
edges that he has a lot to learn from 
his predecessor, but knows that he 
has to call his own shots from now 

"I think it would be foolish for 
me not to go to Terry from time to 

— time to-fi4id out-w hat h iidwugbtj;^ 
are," Toledo said. "(But) I'Tn going 

- to be my own man, and whether 
right or wrong, I'm going to make 

' some decisions." 



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JANUARY 1996 EVENTS 



JANUARY 11 

Chamber Strings of Melbourne ^ 

(8pm, Schoenberg Hall, free) 
This Australian ensemble, composed of gifted string 
players, 14 to 23 years of age, begins its U.S. tour at 
UCLA, performing works by t^ozart, Schubert, 
Sculthorpe, and Tchaikovsky. 

JANUARY 22 

Senior Recital, Yulia Barsky, Piano 

(8pm, Jan Popper Theater, free) 

JANUARY 23 
The Debussy Trio 

(8pm, Schoenberg Hall, $7.50, $5) 

Resident artists during winter quarter. The Debussy 

Trio (Marcia Dickstein, Harp; Angela Wiegand, Flute; 

and Keith Greene, Viola) will present a program of 

music which is new to most listeners, that everyone 

will want to hear over and over again: 

Peter Schickele at his classical best 

Lyie trays' jazz fusion style in a classical mode 

Maurice Durufle - romantic French elegance 

David Lefkowitz - a new listening experience 

Ian Krouse - songs in a modern setting 

JANUARY 28 

Senior Recital, So Eun Choi, Flute 

(2pm, Jan Popper Theater, free) 
Program includes Sonata in E-flat Major by U.S. 
Bach and Persischetti's Sonata for Harp and Flute, 
with Jennifer Duke, harpist. 

JANUARY 31 

UCLA Philharmonia Orchestra 

(8pm, Schoenberg Hall, free) 
Jon Robertson, Conductor 
Stravinsky's one-act opera "Mavra" - 
Daniel Gary Busby, Conducting 
Beethov en - Symphony No. 7 

^ For further information, please call 
the Department of Music at (310) 825-4761 



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18 Monday. January 8. 1996 



Daily Bruin News 





featua* an exteii- 
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acce:?i!oriei: for iviitor purcliaiv. 



V('e cam' our own stiKk oi the latent in liii^ii rii>liion 
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"The^alelsln The welcome posi- 
tion of having increased revenues as 
a result of the improved economic 
performance," said H.D. Palmer, a 
Department of Finance spokesman. 
"The question now becomes^ 
'Where do you put the money?'" 

Regents and UCofficials sup- 
-plied a ready answer to that question 



at their November meeting, by mak- 
ing faculty salaries, student fees and 
academic outreach their three priori- 
ties for funding . V, . ; . — 

Board chairman Clair Burgener 
expressed hope that California 
would continue to fully fund the UC 
system in the future, adding that 
Wilson's statement marks a first step 
jn that directi on. : _ ^ . - ' 

"The budget still has to go 
through the legislature, but it's very 
encouraging," Burgener said over 
the weekend. "The 7.1 percent 



increase in fees (proposed in 
November) was a complete surprise 
toithe regents, and we're 180 degrees 
different from that now." 

In addition to fees, Burgener said 
the governor's budget included a 2 
percent immediate pay raise for all 
UC faculty and staff, plus a 3 per- 
cent raise for faculty each year for 
llTFhext three years. 

While applauding the good news 
on fees and faculty salaries, other 
regents were more skeptical of 
Wilson's plan. 

A regent by virtue of his office, Lt. 
Gov. Gray Davis took a lead role in 
advocating a fee freeze, saying that 
Californian students were "drown- 
ing in an unprecedented sea of debt" 
to pay for the rising costs of public 
education. 

"Just between 1993-94 and 1994- 
95, the average student loan amount 
increased by 30 percent," Davis 
said. "It is not unusual for parents to 
take out a second mortgage on their 



home or dip prematurely into retire- 
ment accounts to pay for drastically 
increased college costs." 

Recently, Davis had sponsored a 
clfivf fbTTTStatewide ballot measure 
to freeze fees. A Davis aide said that 
measure was currently in the 
Attorney General's office, waiting to 
be approved for a petition drive. 
— ^ But Wilson's omission of the 
regents' third priority - academic 
outreach - caused considerable con- 
sternation among some board mem-^ 
bers.ln the wake of their July . 
decision to scrap affirmative action. 
Regent Ralph Carmona said the 
regents should devote more 
resources than ever to outreach. 

"The regents are obligated to 
make outreach a major priority, 
because they made tjiat the issue by 
virtue of their eliminating ethnic fac- 
tors in admission^," Carmona saicf. 
"For them to say we don't need any 
money isn't acceptable." 

Carmona explained outreach's 
omission from the governor's bud- 
get as a^result^rvotingpafterhs in 
California, in which low-income, 
minority and young voters vote less 
than other groups. 

"This speaks to where the votes 
are at - low income folks and young 
people don't vote - a lot of (politics) 
has to do with demographic tenden- 
cies," Carmona said. 

Student Regent Ed Gomez 
agreed with Carmona, saying that 
the July decision was made in con- 
travention of advice from UC facul- 
ty, staff and students. He added that 
this lack of funding matched stalling 
in the UC administration in forming 
the task forces to deal with post-affir- 
mative action UC outreach. 

"Any reasonable organization, 
when it dismantles a certain portion 
of a policy, would have a replace- 
ment policy in place - at this point, 
we still have zero ideas of what we're 
going to do to replace affirmative 
action," Gomez said. "It's only logi- 
cal that there won't be any money." 



Student fees hold steady 



UC in-state registration fees will remain at $4,111 for the 
1996-97 year, following an announcement of a fee freeze by 
Gov. Pete Wilson. They were previously expected to rise to 
$4,409. 



$5,000 



S4,000 



$3,000 



$2,000 



$1,000-- 




K409* 

1 ! 



s 



88-«9 89-90 90-91 91-92 92-93 93-94 94-9S 95-96 96-97 
* pro|«ct»d value 

Source: UC Office of the President 



PETER ZASLAV/DailyBojii 



E-MAIL 



From page 8 

security expert who is co-author of 
"Building Internet Firewalls" 
(O'Reilly & Associates), said fire- 
walls help protect against computer 
viruses and other digital diseases 
that can be transmitted electronical- 

'y- .. ■ . • 

lirewalls can also help a compa- 
ny make sure its secrets do not slip 
out in c-niail by electronically 
reviewing outgoing mail for key 
symbols or phrases, or by sending 
mail from an indtvidual worker past 
a human inspector. 

John Oi'<»rtcrman. the editor of 
Matrix News, said firewall^ that bog 
down e-tnaii arc usually badly 

witho u t 



sufficient capacity. The same prob- 
lem affiicts the computers that act 



as on and off ramps for the Internet. 
Harold Varian. dean of the 
school of information management 
and systems at the University of 
California, said: "Right now. build- 
• ing market share is the name of the 
game. Service will get worse for a 
while, reputations for quality will 
start to be formed, at which point 
firms will compete on quality, which 
will start to improve." 

Soon, growth may really explode. 
The Postal Service says that soon, 
perhaps next year, it expects to.offer 
e-mail with the features of first-class 
mail, including the electronic equiv- 
alent of an envelope and even 
r etu r n r ecei pts . 



Delivery, so it is said, will be 
faster than snail mail ^ 



Dail y B ru i n News^ 



Mond ay , Janttaiy 8, 1996 W^ 



THREE STRIKES 



from page 10 



unfair to use his son's past against 

him. 

. "He should get a new account as 



be held responsible." 

Although thereJias been no inde- 
pendent study done on the deter- 
rent effect of the "three strikes" law, 
Tremblay said the law takes care of 
the more immediate problem - get- 
ting a repeat offender off the street. 
Und er the law, a personjconvicted 



an adult," he satd: ~ " 

He points out that Jose Jr.'s past 

wasn't always so bleak. 

As a child, Jose Jr. was raised in a 

working class neighborhood in 

Camarillo. His family said they 

were close and were content with 

the little money they had. 

iose^ Jj. allejided El Ranch o 



of a third violent felony faces 25 
years to life. 

"The juveniles will get out when 
they are 40 or 45, and by then they 
tend to be mellowed olJt," he said. 

• There are no statistics on how 
many teens in California face the 
"three strikes" law, but studies show 
the largest group of repeat offend- 
ers facing such sentences are men 

"It is not so much what 
Jie did, hut what it 



means to others. They 
think if they make an 

example of him, all the 
other gang members 

will stop what they are 

doing." , 
Jose Duarte Sr. 

Youth's Father 

between the age of 20 and 24. 

CalifoVnia Youth Authority offi- 
cials said they have many youths in 
their system that have three or more 
serious or violent felonies as juve- 
niles alone. 

"We have kids here that have 
done some terrible things, things 
that should be counted against 
them," said Tony Cimarusti, the 
assistant director of public affairs 
for the youth authority. 

In Ventura County, Jose Jr. will 
be the first teen tried under the 
statute and will almost certainly not 
be the last. 

The chief deputy for Ventura 
County's District Attorney's 
Office, Ronald Janes, said they are 
looking at other cases in which simi- 
lar circumstances exist and where 
the "three strikes" law may apply. 

"Unfortunately, we have grown a 
crop of teens that are not the tradi- 
tional teens of the good old days." 
Janes said. "They are vicious, 
blood- thirsty killers who have no 
conscience, cares or concerns." 

Critics say it is unfair to invoke 
felony convictions in juvenile court. 

"There are different standards 
there." said Duane Dammeyer. the 
assistant public defender of the 
Ventura County Public Defender's 
office. 

"The issue in those courts (is) if 
the juvenile should become a ward 
of the court," he said. "They don't 
litigate the charges the same way as 
in an adult trial. There is no jury of 
their peers." 

Dammeyer said it is absurd to 
put juveniles away for life for 
crimes committed as "immature" 
youths. 

Dan Macallair of the San 
Francisco-based Center for 
Juvj^nile and Criminal Justice, said 
juvenile court judges tend to "rub- 
ber-stamp" charges filed by the 
District Attorney's Office. 

"Kids are going to build up a 
record faster than they might if they 
were convicted in adult court," said 
Macallair. who is the associate 
director of the center. 

He said although the District 
Attorney's Office may be on firm 
legal ground in using a juvenile's 
record against them in these cases, 
the trend leaves no safety mecha- 
nism for them. 

"I anticipate that we will see 
these cases with inore frequency," 



Stfuctured^School from kinder- 
garten through sixth grad^^Cs 
played soccer at the local park in 
the fall and baseball in spring. There 
were family barbecues almost every 
weekend, they said. 

Then in 1990, the Duartes 
divorced and the event became a 
defining moment in young Jose's 
life. 

"The divorce affected all of us," 
said oldest brother Juan Duarte. "I 
mean people expect their family to 
be together for life." , 
— Ga r c i a mov e d out, taki n g J o s e 
Jr. and Manuel to an apartment 
nearby. Oldest brother Juan stayed 
at the family home in Camarillo 
with his father. 

Thirteen-year-old Jose Jr. contin- 
ued school at Los .Altos 
Intermediate School in Camarillo 
and would routinely visit his father 
- and old neighborhood friends - 
on the weekends. 

. His family said it was then that 
Jose started to gel into trouble. 

First, it was being inattentive in 
class, then ditching school altogeth- 
er, and finally, getting: into fights. 

Juan Duarte said those old 
friends had become a neighbor- 
hood gang and Jose Jr. was loyal to 
them. A', .-•■•'■;. 

"He was always down for them, 
no matter what," Juan Duarte said. 
"These were his friends that he had 
grown up with." 

Jose Jth went on to Adolfo 
Camarillo High School, where the 
pattern got more self-desti-uctive, 
his mother said. 

"Soon, Jose Jr. was arrested as the 
driver of the getaway car in a rob- 
bery. A month later, he was arrested 
again when he tried to steal a 
youth's headphones. 

His parents routinely visited him 
and offered theiV support during his 
seven-month sentence at Colston 
Youth Center. 

It was there where Jose Jr. 
received counseling and confided to 



"We think it is'sending 

a clear message to 

juveniles that they will 

be held responsible.. 

(They) will get out 

when they are 40 or 45, 

and b\ then they tend 

to be mellowed out." 

J.P. Tremblay 
California Youth Authority 



a therapist that he wanted to leave 
the gang but didn't know how. his 
brother said. 

"My brother is nt)t a hardened 
criminal, he just made bad deci- 
sions." said Juan Duarte. 

When he was released. Garcia 
said she kept a close eye on her son. 

He wasn't allowed to go out with 
friends and would stay home for 
weeks at a time. He watched videos, 
played Super Nintendo with his 
younger brother, or headed to the 
local basketball courtwith little 
Manuel in tow^-— --^^=^^ -:-^^:^=^=== 



It's that side of Jose Jr. that his 
family will miss most, especially 
Manuel. 

"He always told me that he never 
wanted inc to be like him." Manuel 



Macallair said. "It is just the insani- 
ty of the day." 
JoSe Duarte Sr. jusi thin^LS it is 



said, looking at Jhe floor. "I hope he 
is good in there so he can come 
back soon." 



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WHITEWATER 

From page 4 

David Watkins, former White 
House director of administration, 
stated in a two year old memo that 
came to hght last week that "we ... 
knew that there would be hell to 
pay" if "we failed" to dismiss every- 
one in the travel office "in conformi- 
ty vyith the First Lady's wishes." 

.Watkins was subpoenaed to testi-* 
fy before dinger's panel next 
Thursday. 

__AnptherWatkitisniem6 written 
several months earlier reinforces the 
later one, said Clinger. dinger said 
th^t in the earlier memo, which the 
committee has, but has not released, 
Watkins "speculates" why he is 
being pressured by White House 
higher-ups to act "so precipitously" 
in dismissing the travel office. 

Clinton has portrayed Watkins as 
the one who made the decision to 
fire the employees, with the White 
Hx)use telling the General 
Accounting Office in 1994 that 
Clinton "had no role in the decision 
to terminate the employees." 

"There is a credibility gap with 
this White House," said Clinger. 



SCHOUIBSHIP 

From page 3 

of the center. Undergraduate student 
government officials called for "sub- 
stantial" and "meaningful" student 
involvement in the implementation 
process. , 

Despite their caution, committee 
and council members are supportive 
of the center, especially in considera- 
tion of looming federal cuts to finan- 
cialaid. 

"It is financial aid. It's just from a 
different source," said Lynn Swartz, 
another graduate representative. 
"(But) it is a financial aid yffice." 

According to surveys taken from 
the last three sessions of Summer 
Orientation, incoming students over- 
whelmingly support a Scholarship 
Resource Center. 

Of 640 freshman and transfer stu- 
dents asked, 97 percent said that 
they were in favor of establishing 
such a center on campus. The same 
percentage said that they would be 
interested in using its services. 

Figures dropped to 85 percent 
when students were asked if they 
would be willing to pay $10 to $15 for 
aprintoutof funding services 
matched to their background and 
educational goals. 

"I think it would be very helpful to 
have a scholarship center. Even if I 
had to pay a little, it'd be OK with me 
as long as I could find scholarships 
which I'd have a big chance of get- 
ting," said Janis Castaneda, a first 
year undeclared major student.^ 

Organizers hope to have thd cen- 
ter open by the beginning of summer. 
It is still unknown where its offtce will 
be established, but possible sites 
include Griffin Commons, Murphy 
Hall and the Plaza Building. 



BERMEO 



From page 1 

Hollywood animation dealer, said 
'Los Angeles police- Detective Don 
Hrycyk. 

But the dealer recognized the 
goods as items from UCLA's collec- 
tions and informed the police. 

"It was fortunate for us that he^i- 
was trying to sell the stuff to aifhon- 
est businessman," Hrycyk said. ' 

Bermeo was arrested that same 
month and charged with grand thert 
and receiving stolen property. He 
pled no contest to the charges and 
was released on $ 1 50,000 bail. 
Deputy District Attorney Patricia 
Martinez said. . L 



Until his J-anuary trial date, 
Bermeo will remain in county jait 



HYPNOSIS 



From page 3 ^ v 

shoe is a puppy' and started sneez- 
ing. I stopped at that point, told her 
her shoe wiis no longer a puppy and 
did quick therapy to erase the psy- 
chosomatic nature of the allergy. 
My show is very carefully struc- 
tured," Bachrach explained.* 

Stage hypnotists agree that one 
reason this form of entertainment is 
so popular is because it involves 
audience participation. Anthony 
explained that the inexphcability of 
the shows adds to their allure. 

"(It's) because of the mystery. 
They're not sure if what they wit- 
nessed was real or not," he said. 

But despite claims of hypnotism's 
positive aspects, experts maintain 
that it can be harmful if used 
improperly. Holroyd and 
Grecnbcrg stressed the importance 
of seeing only trained and licensed 
hypnotists. 

"In the hands of someone appro- 
priately trained, hypnosis is safe ... 
ITie (hypnotist) should only use it in 
areas they're already qualified in. 
That's the one principle in the ethics 
of hypnosis," Holroydsaid. "But 
this doesn't apply to self hypnosis, 
whioltis a safe procedure. 

"ijf^el strongly about unqualified 
people messing with the mind. The 
carpenter who takes hypnotist class 
and starts doing it would scare the 
bejeslis out of me," Greenberg said. 

4 



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J 











Dally Bruin News 



Monday, January 8, 1996 21 



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HILLEL WELCOMES YOU 
BACK TO WINTER QUARTER 

• , __ '- _ — — 

We hope to see you at the following programs this week. 
Any questions, call us ^it (310) 208-3081 

Mon., Jan. 8, 12-lPM 
Chaim^s Talmud Study 

"Does Jewish Law Permit Trading Land for Peace?" 

Law School 2442 

Thurs., Jan. 11, 7:30PIVI 

Ice Cream and NBC TV 

— ■ . 

What could be better? Come watch the NBC highlights with your 

friends at Hillel. 900 Hilgard Avenue 

Fri., Jan. 12, 6:30PM -^ 

Welcome Back Shabbat at the Rabbi's House 

I 

Come relax with services followed by a free delicious meal. 
Bring a friend. (Please RSVP) 10750 Wellworth Ave. 



HAVE A FUN AND CHALLENGING QUARTER! II 



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22 Monday. January 8. 1999 



Daily Bruin Viewpoint 



Viewpoint 



Viewpoint 




Ready for TU p 

^ JTow may have heard its name JL JL IL ^^0 

Real 



bu may have heard its name 
before. It's the backbone of 
E. many an idle threat directed 
towards little monsters in high 
schools. It's a charade to the 
denizens of bohemian coffeehouses 
and the train at the end of the tun- 
nel for most college students. It's 
called the Real World. 

It will be waiting for you upon 
your glorious graduation day, 
and unless you've planned an 
escape to grad school, you 
must be ready for it. And alas, 
fair college students, prepa- 
ration for this Real World of 
which I speak has little to do 
with the MTV soap opera. 



Scurrying off 
to interviews 
with 'Great 
Expectations' 
will not land 
you a job. 



World? 



By Geoff Hemlnway 



:>*■' ^ 




'p*>iAV 



I know you don't want to 
hear any more warnings 
about the Real World. So 
instead, allow me to relate to 
you my tedious personal story of my first , 
encounter with it. 

Whenever I heard about the Real World as a 
student, it seemed to be spewing oilt of an aduh 
mouth with a phalanx of condescension. "Just wait 'til you 
get to the Real World," 1 would hear, as if a bachelor's 
degree is a bo^rc^ing pass to another planet. "Well, just 
wait 'til you get to Venus and it starts raining acid from the 
sky. Then come talk to me." 

I would invariably take oflense. I'm working 25 hours a 
week, taking 20 hours of classes in which I have to learn 
something new every day (instead of doing the same thing 
every day, over and over), and studying and writing papers 
for these classes; and you l^ve the nerve to tell me that I 
don't know how hardlife is? (Deep breath) I DON'T 
THINK SO! 

Yet I never verbalized that outburst. For four years I 

continued on comfortably, going to college and warting 

tables until they finally released me from Fantasyliind, a 
bright-eyed, bushy-tailed little squirrel clutching his com- 
munication studies degree. First, I toured the country for 
two months, gaining valuable knowledge about its inhabi- 
tants. Then, I packed up my bags, my cum laude ticket 
and the requisite goatee, and I moved to Seattle. There. . 
I began my conquest of the Real World. 

A month later I found myself sitting naked on the 
couch at 1 1 a.m. watching "Airheads." As Adam • 
Sandler raked in thousands of dollars before my 
eyes as a talking eggplant, I was haunted by one 
question: What the hell happened? 

Right now, you're thinking to yourself, "What 
a sorry bastard." Well, let me tell you some- 
thing. You're right. But, let me tell you 
something else: I am not the only one. 
How many of you know someone 
who was "just taking some time 
ofT' after graduation, then 
suddenly ran off to grad 
school? 

Maybe you have a friend 




in that higher education halfway house known as "law 
school." If so, ask what they were watching naked on the 
couch when they decided to continue their education. You 
see, unless I am the only College of Arts and Letters stu- 
dent to graduate with a resume that reads something akin 
to "Nvaiter" at4he end of every '\vork experience" entry, 
other college grads have Jound themselves in my position. 

And for only a nominal registration fee (plus shipping 
arid handling) YOU can too. But you're an independent 
college student Wlp is no slave to trends. You won't slip 
into that slacker stereotype. You're special. 
* Okay then, let's have some fun . Open up the classified 
section of the newspaper nearest you and circle all the jobs 
that you arc qualified for that offer more than $9 per hour. 
Now, discount all those that begin with "Hot Guys/Gals 
Needed." (Not that you aren't qualified for those, you sexy 
devil.) What do you have left? 

If you landed on a space that reads "data processor" or 
— '-systems analyst," YOU WIN! Your life's work and blood 
will henceforth be intravenously pumped into you thrbugh 
your monitor courtesy of the Internet. Stop reading now 
J and go lock yourself in your room, where you can "inter- 
act" in private. 

The rest of you have probably discounted 95 percent of 
the ads" due to a lack of experience. Yes, you are capable of 
admirably filling many positions, you're just not technical- 
ly qualified. 

( You gained the knowledge needed to be a public rela- 
tions coordinator through various classes, but that left no 
time to work as one. You've been proofreading your col- 
lege papers for years, but that publisher wants something 

'' See HEMINWAY. page 25 



2^ 



Wekome back Bruins!! We're 

— looicing for Sherry. 

Sherry Hartel,are you out there? 

Come see the Daily Bruin 

Viewpoint editors. You won't 

regret it. We promise. 




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Dally Bruin Viewpoint 



^Monday, Jan uary s , 1 9 96 — ^^ 



Column 



\Nake up or pack up for 



Cornedie political 
parade calls for 
action from voters 



So, do you have your bags 
packed yet? After alh it's a 
new year, and we're jusl 
inches away from the new millenni- 
um, and you know what that means, 
don't you? Well, for those of you 
that didn't interpret your Bible cor: 
rectly, it means the end is near, and 



I IK, 13 Wll I II.-* 

way to save 
some and mas- 


/k, ^fBpT '^ 


iiacre the rest 


M^KMUmv 


based on the 


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sins of their 


IGHi^»^ 


fathers (moth- 


wSt^^ltp 


ers don't count 


^l!i^ '^^^ 


because all they 


• 


did was give 





Michael 
Reardon 



birth). 

That means 
that for those 
ofyouwhoate ' 
VQur Wheaties. never looloxl at 
your privates and prayed for death 
to all bealhens. your pass has been 
stamped and the train will be com- 
ing along in just a moment. "Course, 
no one seems to know if it's Eastern 
or Pacific Standard Time. But what 
the hell, after 2,000 years. He's 
bound to be a little late in any time 
zone. 

For those who li'avcnJSecided to 
follow that path, WAlCE UP! OpvMi 
the windows and air out the room 
quickly. Sure, it's cold outside, but 
it's either that, or stay cramped with 
that stench of past political seasons 
clinging to the drapes, just stinging 
those%iostrils. Recently, the state of 
American politics has been like 
footing for either the basd^all play- 
ers or the owners when they decided 
to cancel the World Series: Either 
way, watered-down beer was .still 
five bucks a cup when the games 
finally came back, and both sides 
remained millionaires. 

In the past, we've elected people 
who couldn't spell, people with 
memories the length of an orgasm, 
and pot-smoking, draft-dodging, 
deadbeat dads. (Sorry, Newt, but 
someone was. bound to tell, and ' 
how's that ethics committee work- 
ing out?) 

And now we've become so cyni- 



MEIOHiiWPOlin 



Daily Bruin 
227 Kerckhoff Hall 
308'Westwood Plaza 
Los Angeles.CA 90024 

or 
call us at 825-2216 
fax us at 206-0906 
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and phone number. 




olectTons 



approval. 

Graham, though a great politi- 
cian and possibly even a greater 
economist, believes that funding for 
AIDS should'be discontinued 
because it's being pa.ssed around 



^ 



-gays ,- chi mps , drugTmshcrsr^ 
Batman, Robin and those ia/y 
(insert your ethnic preference here). 

There are a whole slew of others 
in the pack, but to be honest, no one 
cares, which leaves the Pineapple 
Man to stand alone. Dole is proba- 
bly the most intriguing character to 
come along in quite some time. It 
takes balls to stand up for your 
beliefs, especially if you haven't had 



a belief of your own throughout 
your entire political career. 

This is the same guy who, on one 
hand, will stand up against violence 
in Hollywood (.which is not such a 
bad thing, since none of us could get 
over that scary Reese's Pieces inci- 
dent in E.T), and.pn the ot her hand. 



■^^-■^ 



cal about our own state of politics, 
as usual, that we've iconisized 
Kennedy and NixOn as heroes for 
how leaders fu'nction (though 
Kennedy gets credit for being with 
the sexiest woman in the world, and 
Nixon for the best nickname 7 
"Tricky Dick"). 

Oh sure, some of you are saying 
that they persevered where others 
would have failed, but come on, 
stop being nostalgic about these two 
lo<?ers and start cleaning up the 
household of glass that you brought 
the bull into, because the maid was 
laid off and welfare has made sure 
that she's not coming back. 

The problem, of course, is that 
the many we had to choose from are 
already dwindling down, and it 



doesn't look good out there. For the 
Democrats on the presidential level, 
there's Clinton. That's it. No one 
else has decided that Bubba should 
be challenged. So that means that 
the candidate who defines Clinton 
as someone who raised taxes too 
much, gave us Roger (which par- 
dons Carter for Billy) and redefined 
the word "lucky" (skill does nqt 
make someone 5100,000 in one 
year on a S 1.000 investment), has no 
competition. 

But who knows, maybe he's not 
such a bad guy. So Clinton smoked 
pot - big deal. So did everyone else 
in the "6()s. At least he hasn't puked 
in a prime minister's lap. I mean, 
c'mon, George, how much trouble 
is it to turn vour head the other 



way? Yet Clinton isn't necessarily 
the best choice, unless you like the 
idea of someone who looks like they 
just crashed the frat party asking. 
"Where's the keg?" to be your 
national representative. 

And then there are the 
Republicans, who have become the 
best premiere comedy team since 
the Keystone Cops left the silver 
screen. We have Buchanan going 
toe to toe with Graham as the true 
leader of the conservative revolu- 
tion. 

But Buchanan has his nose so far 
up the intestinal tract of tl]e reli- 
gious right that he can't utter a 
word without Pat "I'm-worth-STOO- 
million-of-tax-free-religious-forti- 
tude' Robertson's stroke of 



approves of killing 10,000 extra pciy- 
ple a year (that's raising 4he speed 
limit, for those without their politi- 
cal translation guidebook). 

So, you might want to turn to the 
other party that little Hitler. er.„ L 
mean. H.R. Puffinsiuff, um ... that 
Ross Perot formed. 1 don't know 
the name of it. and neither docs 
most of America, but I'm sure that 
once he puts his public relations 
people on the case, and spends a 
few million of his hard-earned dol- 
lars (financed in part from the 
25.000 people he laid ofi). we'll 
fiave the 800 number and matching - 
placard programined into our mem- 
ory, right there next to the QVC 
Home Shopping Discount Card 
and the local Dominoes. 

What's the moral of the story? 
Well, maybe it's time we remove 
those pathetic chips we placed on 
our shoulders and go out and do 
something about it. It doesn't take 
much to lift a pen for five minutes 
or even to dial a phone number (for 
something other than a pizza). And 
maybe it's about time that we did. 
However. I kind.of enjoy the come- 
dy that the current presidential 
parade has brought in, though it's 
nothing compared to Congress. 



Rcanlon is a ihirjevcar philosophy 
student, hushand/son/hrother ami 
father of one. He sport climbs ami 
(loesn 't sleep. His column appears on 
alternate Mondays. 



Viewpoint 



Ribbons represent pledge of sobriety 



By Linda Lee Torres 

Once again this year, red ribbons 
will decorate antennae, door handles 
and mirrors of automobiles as part of 
the Project Red Ribbon campaign, 
sponsored by Mothers Against 
Drunk Driving. 

Mothers Against Drunk Driving 
(M ADD) is encouraging drivers to — - 
tie a red ribbon to a visible location 
on their vehicles as part of the cam- 
paign, the theme of which is "Tie 
One On For Safety" The red ribbon 
is a symbol of motorists' pledge to 
drive safely and sober thr^iughout the 
year . The organization estimat es i 
volunteers distributed mt>re than 1 50 
million "red ribbons during hast year's 



holiday sea.son. 

Mothers Against Drunk Driving 
started the Project Red Ribbon cam- 
paign in 19S6 in an eflbrt to reduce 
the death toll that occurs during the 
heavily traveled holiday season. 

Last year, more than 16,000 peo- 
ple died in alcohol-related crashes. 
During the holiday season - from 
-Thanksgiving to New Year's Day - 
the number of alcohol-related crash- 
es typically increases. During; last 
year's holiday season. 1,771 out of 
4,.^."^.^ traffic fatalities - more than 40 
percent - were alcohol-related. In 
\99}, during the same period. 1.746 

^ Ic were killed acro s 
in crashes involving alcohol. During 
the Thanksgiving weekend alone. 



271 lives were iosl in alcohol-related 
traffic crashes. 

Project Red Ribbon is fortunate 
to have the support of many caring 
people, including actress Connie 
Sellecca, who for eight years has 
served as the campaign's national 
spokesper.son. 

"I became involved with MADD 
eight >i'ars ago becau.se 1 was con- 
cerned about the threat of drunk dri- 
ving on my son's future," Sellecca 
said, "My eommilmenl is even 
stronger today. Drunk driving is such 
a preventable crime, llie simple red 
ribbon symbolizes M ADD's life-sa\- 

part of the campaign." 

PavlessCar Rentals, Klissan 



North America and Melitla ColTee 
have joined the campaign as national 
corporate sponsors. Payless has pri- 
marily promoted the Project Red 
Ribbon campaign by distributing 
holiday hosting guides and ribbons, 
displaying banners at their locations 
and sponsoring the^Payless Red 
Ribbon M ADDness Sweepstakes. 

Nissan North America lias 
worked with Mothers Against 
Drunk Dri\ ing chapters in I } cities 
across the country to promote the 
program, and has donated a 
two-year lea.se of a Quest minivan to 
the organizatiiMi's national otTicc 
Mclitta Cofiee has supported 



See MADD, page 25 



f— r 



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*..._ _ 




Gi ngrich u ses 
radicalism to 
manipulate 
budget talks 



By Thomas Olipbant 

^+»e Boston ^tebe — 



WASHINGTON - Behind the 
current absurdity here lies a novel 
assertion by House Speaker Newt 
Gingrich that has gone unexamined 
for too long. 

Normally, leaders of the right 
attack those to their left for continu- 
ally discovering "rights" on behalf of 
allegedly aggrieved groups whose 
existence is not expliciriy recognized 
in the Constitution. 

In the present budget war, howev- 
er, Gingrich has discovered a "right" 
never before asserted at his level - 
the right not to pass money bills. It is 
the key to his behavior as a political 
radical whose ability to participate in 
actual governance - much less effec- 
tive leadership - has yet to be 
demonstrated. It is alsq the key to 
understanding why the government 
is in such a mess, to the growing dis- 
comfort and pain of millions. 

From the instant of his party's 
1994 election victory, Gingrich has 
sought a means of trumping 
President Clinton's veto power, as 
opposed to dealing with it through 
such traditional means as negotia- 
tion and cornpromise. Out of this 
search came his declaration - on the 
public record for months - that. 
Congress has the right to refuse to 
pass legislation appropriating 
money to run the government, thus 
precipitating its closure in full or in 
part. Gingrich's assumption was ' 
that such drastic distress would force_ 
the president to come to overalll3ud- 
getary deals much more on 
Republican terms than would other- 
wise be the case. 

Politically, as witness last week's 
madness, the Gingrich concept of 
leverage has turned into a 
boomerang. But the core of his strat- 
egy remains very much intact. 

The "right not to pass money 
bills" is the speaker's phrase, but 
upon examination, it could just as 
accurately be rephrased as the right 
to hold one's breath until one gets 
his way, or the right to hurt the inno- 
cent in order to achieve a policy 
goal, or the right to gum up the 
entire government's gears in order 
to advance a political agenda. As 
such, it is as radical as radical gets, 
and it is no accident that nobody at 
Gingrich's level of national responsi- 
bility has ever behaved in this fash- 
ion. 

On paper, there is no question 
about Congress' "power" as a tech- 
nical matter; the question is whether 
power and right should be synony- 
mous. 

In Article One, Section Nine, 
there is no qualification to the com- 
mandment that "no money shall be 
drawn from the Treasury, but in con- 
sequence of appropriations made by 
law." While the section is obviously 
written to prohibit expendiUires not 
authorized by Congress, it nonethe- 
less defines no afTirmative duty to 
pass money bills. 

For all of American history, how- 
ever, congresses and presidents have 
managed to confine their tussles to 
the executive's power to veto and to 
Congress' power to override, apd 
the obvious need for the two branch- 
es to negotiate their differences. 

Fortunately, the loophole the 
framers left in their language that 
Gingrich has exploited is being 
closed by the harsh public reaction 
to his extreme conduct. 



^ily Bruin Viewpoint 



Monday, January 8 ,_1996 25 



HEIVIINWAY 

From page 22 

more solid. Your years of experience 
as a student have strangely left you 
unqualified to be a student advisor. 
You even have what it takes to be an 
administrative assistant, except for 
five years spent working under that 
title ("lackey" is also acceptable, 
however). 

Well, maybe you can fit into a 
"positionlllalTsn't quite as^Tam- 



Oliphant is a Globe columnist. 



ofous as those. How about planner? 
Do you have references who will 
-vouch for three years worth of 
"planning?" Parking lot striper? 
You've been striping parking lots for 
at least two years, right? Your 
knowledge and love of cheeses will 
get you a job as a grocery slore 
cheese specialist, but it will take at 
least a little bit of experience with 
hematopoietic cell culture and gene 
transfer to land that coveted phle- 
botomist position. 

1 1 se^tns that the only jobs left fall 
under that waiter/telemarketer/ , 
' retail sales category. Is this possible? 
Can>it be that your four plus years of 
higher education haven't qualified 
you for anything? Unless you find an 
ad that reads: "Self-starter with rudi- 
mentary knowledge of astronomy, 
medieval folklore, microeconomics, 
seismology and major American 
authors wanted," it's probable. 

So where to from here? You have 
two choices. You can rush off to 
grad school, where people will con- 
tinue to give you an "A" and a pat on 
the head when you do well, and an 
"F" with a slap oft the wrist when^ 
you do badly; or, you can enter the 
job market, where nobody really - 
cares what you do unless your refer- 
lences say you did it. You can contin- 
ue to let others dictate your projects 
and energies, or you can choose the 
freedom of the Real World and won- 
der daily about what the hell you 
should be doing. 

These are the two roads you will 
coriie upon after graduation. I'm not 
trying to tell you one is better than 
the other; I just want you to start 
thinking about them now. Not enter- 
• ing the Real World, I took the road 
less traveled, and that has made me 
the building services clerk at the 
Seattle Times. Yes, it's a pleasant 
title that boils down to "mail boy" in 
reality (and salary), but at least it's 
keeping me clothed and off the 
couch. 



Hemin way graduated from- UCLA in 
June of '95, and from his couch in 



October of '95. 



From page 23 

chapters in 15 cities by providing 
cash contributions to local efforts. 
Local program volunteers have dis- 
tributed Melitta Coffee samples in 
those cities, with messages remind- 
ing consumers that only time will 
reduce the impairment caused by 
alcohol - not coffee. 

M ADD national President 
Beckie Brown said the organization 
is grateful for the support of corpo- 
rate America. "These companies 
allow MADD the opportunity to 
reach millions of people with our 
important message about safe, sober 
driving," she said. "Drunk driving is 
not a problem MADD can solve 
alone. We need the support of every- 
one in the public and*private sectors 
if we are to make an impact oh this 
violent crime." 

As we enjoy the new year, 
MADD encourages everyone to 
avoid drinking and driving. When 
drinking with family and friends, 
always designate a driver. We can 
greatly reduce the number of motor 
vehicle fatalities by following this 
simple rule: Don't drink and drive. 



HAIRCUTTING • WESTWOOD 



Torres is an education coordinator 
with MADD's Central Florida chap- 
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26 Monday , January 8, 1996 



Daily Bruin Arts {^Entertainment 



Monday , January 8, 1996 27 



Artir & Entertainment 



rf*- 



mk, 



*l 




No cliallenge 

is too great 

for Anthoii} 



Hopkins^s^ 



he tackles 
the lead ro le 



in iNixon-. 



By Mictiael Horowitz 

Daily Bruin Senior Staff 

Actor James Woods throws 
his arms in the air in ex- 
President Richard Nixon's 
popular V salute, imitating 
AntWiiny Hopkins receiving a 
. Best Actor Oscar for ".Nixon." 
Woods then rockets through 
impressions of Hopkins as 
Nixon. Hopkins in "Howard's 
l:nd" and Hopkins as 
Hannibal Lecter. yells "thank 
you" a tew limes and sits, 
down. 

He stands back up. 

"Forgot 'Remains of the 
Day!"" he shouts, slipping on 
an air of aristocratic sophisti- 
cation, "Madam, your tea ..." 

It's early December in New 
\'ork and "Nixon" hasn't been 
released yet. The impressive 
cast of Oliver Stone's recent 
film is talking to The Bruin 
about a performance already 
heralded, despite having been 
seen b\ only a select few. 

Bv the new year, the film 
has been released to strong 
critical praise, and Hopkins' 
performance has earned a 
(iolden Globe ncMiiination for 
lies! Actor, generally consid- 
ered a stepping stone to 
\cadem\ honors. While the 
film and its contentions about 
NiM>n's life are being scruti- 
nize^ in (he public arewii. 
Hopkins embodies the ex- 
presKJent lo a con\ inching and 
dramatic degree. 
— H^s-stf cc es s wa sn " t luken f or 
granted when the British thes- 
pian signed on to portray the 
American icon. Couldn't an 
American actor have done the 
job'.' 

"Name me one who could 
have done what he did," chal- 
lenges director Stone. "I 
assure you he was the right 
one." 



S^re enough. Stone picked 
Hopkins from the beginning 
of the project, clinging to him 
even after Warner Bros. 
passed on the filrn. Thousands 
of performers can deliver "1 
am libt a croqk," hundreds 
can nail Nixon's deltverv, and 
a bunch even look like the 
man. but when you've got-iwi 
Academy-awarded knight, 
you go with him. 

Co-star Woods says Rich 
Little came to visit the set one 
day and hung out with the 
actors, even launching into his 
trademark Tricky Dick act. 
"Rich started doing his Nixon 
thing." says Woods, "which is 
wonderful for a minute or two 
- and now you've got to get to 
the heart of the character. 

"As a mimic and an impres- 
sionist, he's very accurate." 
says Woods, "but Tony 
( Hopkins) is a monumental 
artist." 

As towering a stature as he 
carries as an actor. Hopkins 
isn't overpowering in person. 
He's good-natured, amusing 
and relaxed, fitting Bob 
Ht>skins" description: "a day- 
dreamer." And while his shim- 
mering blue eyes dart around 
the room, never focusing for 
too long on one place, their 
contact is de\as^yting. His 
eves lock and you're talkini! to 
Hannibal Lectep. ' 

"He'> a Macffiavellian fig- 
ure." Hopkins says about 
Nixon, although it might apply 
— 4e- h is-nHmft 4'ftHyH"-Sileti€e-a^- 
ihe Lambs" as well. Fie talks 
about how Stalin would read' 
Machiavelli's "The Pnnce" in 
bed. and how the Soviet leader 
once told Churchill how to run 
a country: "'You can't waste 
time with Christian ethics. 
You have to be brutal.'" 

See HOPKINS, page 29 



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Sydney Pollack (left) and Harrison Ford discuss a scene from the 
romantic comedy "Sabrina." 

Pollack modernizes 
'Sabrina' romance 



Mix of innoncence, 
Gynicismxatapu 
'^50s film into ^90s 



By Lael Loewenstein 

Daily Bruin Staff 

Since he recently directed and co- 
produced the update of the classic 
Billy Wilder film>"^Hbrina." it 
.-Mands to reason that Sydney 
Pollack w(.)uld have been a staunch 
supporter of the idea from its incep- 
tion. 

But surprisingly, he was its biggest 
opponent. 

"In the beginning, I thought it 
was the world's worst idea," admits 
Pollack, speaking at the Four 
Seasons Hotel in Los Angeles. 

"I was horrified when they said. 
"Would you do thi*.. remake.' both at 
the idea of a remake in general, and 
particularly, at doing a remake of a 
Billy Wilder movie." 

Though the Oscar-winning direc- 
tor of "Out of Africa" has amassed 
an impressive string of credits 
("Tootsie," "The Way We Were," 
"Three Days of the Condor"), he 
was understandably hesitant when it 
came to tinkering with the work of 
cinematic legend Billy Wilder. 

Yc{ after numerous offers, first 



from Sherry Lansing at Paramount 
and then from producer Scott 
Rudin, who had worked with 
Pollack on the hugely successful 
Tom Cruise vehicle, "The Firm," 
Pollack found himself coming 
around. 

"You get caught in these things," 
Pollack explains, "fve done it twice 
now where Fve really desperately 
not wanted to do something and 
then ended up doing it anyway." 

The first time Pollack reluctantly 
involved himself in a project was 
with the phenomenally successful 
"Tootsie," which he describes in its 
original form as "a story about a guy 
in drag - there was no real structure 
tmr^vhen it was offered to me." 

In that case, as withJ.;S^abrina." 
Pollack explains. "You find thai 
when you're struggling so hard to 
define why it is you don't want to do 
. the movie, you sometimes state a 
challenge that you find irresistible." 

The challenge, in this case, was 
how to blend the innocence of a '50s 
romantic fable with the cynicism of 
the '90s and make it believable. The 
Cinderella story of a chauffeur's 
daughter who blossoms and cap- 
tures the hearts of two millionaire 
brothers, "Sabrina" struck Pollack 
as a considerable anachronism - but 
one which posed a tantalizing possi- 

See POLLACK, page 30 




Come frolic with us! 

That's right! You can be a newsie,- too. A&E is lookiiig for a 
new assistant editor and we're extending the deadline for 
apphcations to 5 p.m. Monday, Jan. 15. Pick up an 
applicatiojiat 225 KercWioff Hall or caU (310)J^^^^ 
unless your name is Vinnie and you crawl through windows 
yellitig "Doogr '■ .,;, ■ / \ 



28 Monday , Jamjary 8, 1996 



I3ai^ Bruin Art^ & Enteitainment- 



Oaiiy Bruin Arts & Entertainmeni 



Monday . January 8, 1991 29^ 



Hits and misses marif Almost Acoustic Cliristmas 



Annual KROQ event limits performa^ire 
time, keeps radio-friendly hits on playlists 



-1—r- 



By Robert Steven^ 

Daily Bruin Senior Staff 

ll was almost too fitting that on- 
ihc first night of KROQ'^ Almost 
A c o u s t i c 
Christmas, the 
hantl. No 
Doubt, would 
open the con- 
cert up with 
the theme 
from "Star 
Wars." 

For while 
there may not 
have been any Ewoks or Jedi 
Knights bouncing around the^ 




Universal Amphitheater onTTve 

Only a liandful of the 

musicians took the 
acoustic nature of the 
concert to heart, with 
the Canadian pop-star 

(Alanis) Morissette 

doing the musical form 

the most justice. 

evening of Dec. 17, the stars were 
defmitely out in force. 

And whil^ the lineup was treTn'fen- 
dous - full of such headliners as the 
Foo Fighter.s, Bush, Alanis 
Morissette and Porno for Pyros - 
the show's performances' were spot- , 



ty, rangmg from stellar to downright 
dull. 

Not that the bands were really 
given too much of a shot to show 
their true colors. The majority of 
performers were limited to four 
songs, or roughly 20 minutes of 
playing time. And with the excep- 
tion of a few surprises from the likes 
of Morissette and Pyros Perry 
Farrell. most playlists and styles 
were extremely predictable. The 
nonspontaneity of the night was 
best captured by the lead singer of 
the Texas band. The Toadies. As the 
band launched into their hit 
"Possum Kingdom," the singer 
announced sarcastically, "We're 
"^ritractually oBligated to play this." 

For many of the bands, these 
"contractually obligated" hits were 
the mainstay of the night. If it had 
been played on KROQ. you could 
generally count on it being on the 
band's playlist. 

No Doubt attempted to get a rise 
out of the crowd with "Just a Girl." 
The Presidents of the United States 
of America did get a rise out of the 
crowd with "Lump." Sonic Youth 
opened with one of their most radio- 
friendly hits "Bull in the Heather," 
and Joan Osborne surprised no one 
with an acoustic version of "One of 
^Us/' _ 

But there were a few anti-hit stick- 
lers. Radiohead ignored its former 
KROQ hit of the year, "Creep," to 
play new material like "High and" 
Dry." And Porno for Pyros ditched 
."Pets" for some more psychedelic 
sounds and a cover of Farrell's old 




Bush was the last to perform to a large crowd at KROQ's Almost Acoustic Christmas concert on Dec. 
17 at the Universal Amphitheater. ' . 



Jane's Addiction tyne, "Mountain 
Song." 

Despite adding an "Almost" to its 
concert title a few years ago, even 
the name Almost Acoustic 
Christmas proved to be a huge mis- 
; nbrtier. Only a handful of the musi- 
cians took the acoustic nature of the 
concert to heart, with the Canadian 
po|>sta'r Morissette doing the musi- 
xal fornrth^ iiiosr justice"""' ~~ 

Coming out on a stage set-up 
straight out of a "MTV Unplugged" 
special, Morissette began her set 



asking the crowd to bear with her - 
she had braved a cold for the con- 
cert. But the sickness was the least 
of her worries. Her first three num- 
bers showed off the amazing range 
of a beautiful voice, but little else. 
With the crowd lulled \o.^ sit-down, 
Morissette miraculously salvaged 
her set with a gorgeous rendition of 
her single, "Yau OughtaJCnow/^ 
The soiig, a bTtT^r ode to a past 
lover, was delivered by the singer 
100 percent angst-free. In. a slow, 
sad, melodious voice Morissette 



changed the song from an angry dia- 
tribe to a beautiful ballad, and in 
turn, altered her set from just anoth- 
er lackluster performance to one of 
the best of the evening. 

A similarly excellent, if not more 
consistent, .performance was put oil 
by the Foo Fighters. By far the most 
intense band of the evening, lead 
singer Dave GTohl and company 
were all business. The band blasted 
out a quick four-song set, complete 

See ACOUSTIC, page 32 



Join us for the General 
MembeTship Meeting! 

Find out what SAA can offer 

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HOPKINS 



From page 



"In order to achieve thingsryoti 
have to be tough," says Hopkins, 
and "toughness" turns out to be the 
quality he latched onto with Nixon. 
"He w as a to u g h guy , " he sa y s. "He 



r 



destroyed people. He was a dirty 
fighter." 

But Hopkins and Stone went to 
great lengths to fill in Nixon's many 
dimensions, in what Stone calls an 
"empathetic" account. Hopkins 
talks of the ex-president as "a real 
lone wolf, (with) a lot of faults, a lot 
of weaknesses, a lot of strengths. 
(He is) everything that the human 
being is: loving, compassionate, 
hateful - all of those things." 

Curiously, he concludes with,." I 
really admire him." 

Stone decided Hopkins was right 
for the part after watching 
"Remains of the Day," where the 
actor personifies loneliness and 



After all was said and 
done, Hopkins delivered 

the type of winning 
performance that could 

have been expected. 

repression, two qualities the contro- 
versial director highlights in Nixon. 
Hopkins also had the depth Stone 
was searching for. "He is 58 years 
old," says Stone. "He's lived S life, 
he's had e^p^rience. He can bring a 



lifetime to his face. You can't fake 
that with prosthetics," 

I ronically, make-up waFofrginally 
considered mandatory. Up until the 
minute th e y star te d s h ooting v tl^ere^ 



was confusion to whether Hopkins 
should sport a fake nose or other 
false ornaments, vestiges of what 
Woods labels the "wax-museum 
school of acting." In the end, they 
chose eyebrows and brown contact 
lenses, savinglime, money and, as 
Hopkins says with a grin, "a lot of 
me getting up too early." 

But without any make-up sup- 
port, it was just the actor against 
years of history and popular memo- 
ry. Even Hopkins trembled atithe 
though' jf playing one of the 
worlds most recognizable men. 

"I didn't panic. I was just being 
prudent," he says, not one to exag- 
gerate reports of his anxiety. "I said 
to Oliver (Stone) one day, 'God, this 
is a tough deal.'" 

Further complicating matters 
was Stone's constant rewriting, 
reworking speeches only two days 
before shooting and changing lines 
on an actor who generally prepares 
by rereading ad infinitum. 

"I just had one or two off-days 
where I thought, 'I don't know if this 
is a good idea,'" says Hopkins. "I 
said to (Stone), 'Are you sure about 
this?'" • 

Stone, of course, shot back, 
"'What are you talking about? Of 
course I'm sure.'" ^-^ 

So Hopkins read everything he 




Academy Award winner Anthony Hopkins bears a worried look in director Oliver Stone's new filin 
"Nixon," where he stars as America's scandalous 37th president, Richard M. Nixon. 

could get his hands on, and talked to "I'd be doing the speech and I'd that could have'been expected, 
everyone he could find. He listened say the wrong word and he'd say, . Another challenge. Another victory. 



According to Stone, none of the 
hoopla surrounding Hopkins ulti- 
mately mattered. 

"You've got to take your shot," 
says Stone, smiling. "Like Ted 
Williams said about bemg in the bat- 



to tapes of Nixon as he got ready for That's the one that's going to get 

bed ("He tried to be very well spo- you, that one word. That's going to 

ken, yet he was very blue collar.") trip you up!' Like a bug going into 

and he watched the 1974 resignation the computer, 

again and again. He and Stone even "It'd be a simple word. ltd be 

played a game to help him.shoot 'Pepsi Cola' and I'd say 'Coca 

through page after page of dialogue. Cola.' And once you do that, it's ting box - at the end of the day, it 

one which didn't neccesarily make stuck in the synapses of the neurons, was him and the pitcher, 

the process more efficient, but won You're stuck with it." "Fastballcomingatyou, 98 miles 

Hopkins some petty cash. So they started making $100 bets, an hour. And the crowd doesn't 

"If you've got a long speech," And Hopkins started getting the sin- make a difference and the sports 

says Hopkins, smiling, "Oliver isn't ^le, simple words right. After all was writers can't help you. You gotta 

helpful in this way at all, because said and done, Hopkins delivered make your choice. You gotta go for 

he's a great joker. the type of winning performance it." 




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^O-^Wonday , January 8, 1996^ 



-Daily Bruin Arts & Entertainment 



POLUCK 



From page^7 " 

bility. find ihc actress who would be 

^ kepi saying, there isn't any way today's Audrey Hepburn for 



possible to combine those two ele- 
ments and make it work. I mean, 
^who's gonny 
aspe^4 of the story irnbese cynical 
times. And then? I started to think, 
'Hmrti ... well, that would be kind of 
interesting.' If you could make a 
bard-edgcd fairy tale,or a romantic 



Sabrina (played by Juha Ormond) 
or today's William Holden for the 

t<3rcg Kinn e ar)." : — — 

£or 4he part of David, Limisl- 
playboy younger brother. Pollack 
was first interested in Tom Cruise. 
But scheduling conflicts prevented 
Cruise's*participation, along with 



i5tory that hasitloughttnderbelly^o^- the knowledge that '^v€'4have to g o 
it, that started to seem pretty into national debt" to pay both Ford 



intrigumg **« 

When Harrison Kord called 

Pollack and asked to sign on. "that 

was the kicker," the director recalls. 
"{"ve always been a die-hard fan 

of his, particularly of things like 



and Cruise their multi-million dollar 
salaries, recalls Pollack with a laugh. 
So he searched every possible 
venue, finally arriving at TV sitcoms 
and talk show's. When he saw 
"Later." hosted by Greg Kinnear, 



"Witness." which he doesn't get to he found Kinnear charming and 
do that much. He's such an atypical boyishly attractive, although. "We 
hero; there's something about him knew he was a long shot." 
(hat makes him seem like he repre- Kinnear came in to read for 

"Pollack, who was intrigued but 
skeptical. But the director, once an 
acting coach, worked closely with 
Kinnear on his readings for several 
hours a day until he felt he could 
convince the producers to cast the 
first-time actor; 

""He was good at taking direction. 
he could retain my direction, and he 
.seemed to have an actor'ssense of 
truth.". ' 

h'or his part, Kinnear was thrilled, 



sents the rest of us." ■ ■ ■■, '■" ' ■ 

The admiration was clearly mutu- 
al. Ford had long been seekiiiji a 
romantic comedy. ""I wanted the 
best director of romantic comedies 
we could get, ' Ford says, "and I'd 
always felt thafone of the key play- 
ers in that area was Svdnev 
Pollack." • " " 

Once Pollack signed on. he re-tai- 
lored the script to his specifications. 




Daily Bruin Arts & Entertainment 



Monday . January 8, 1996 31 



m;i! ing lord's character, linus. 
darker and much more n»t?7t^nar\ |B^to land hij; first nu>\ie role. But hc 
than in the ongnuil draft. ' has no illusions th.U'-stardom will go 

"I wanted to see how mean wc to his head. "As my mother keeps • 



could make him. ti) make him ruth-, 
less financiallN without losing the 
character.' Pollack-jvav^^n man> 
ways the story is as much about him 
as it is abotit Sabrina." 

But he also deli berately planned 

his "Sabrina" to be not simply a pale 

-imitation of Wild^r's classic. "'I 

made a conscious decision not to 



telling me. 'You're no William 
Holden.'" says Kinnear.' 

With the able support of Kinnear. . 
Ford and Ormond. •PoUack' and 
crew ultima t el y achi e ved j n 
"S abrina " a very mode rn story with 
old-tashioned lalues, a-movie which 
e\en earned the reluctant blessing 
of Pollack's friend Billv Wilder. 



Despite initial hesitance, Sydney Pollack directed and co-produced his remake of the classic film. 
"Sabrina." 

""He didn't like the idea at first," 
Pollack recalls. "But we discussed it 
before 1 did it. Then after it was 
done, we hac* lunch, and 1 took him 
to see the movie. And we're still 
friends."" 

Pollack has twice demonstrated 
such a light touch for comedy - first 
in ""Tootsie" and now in ""Sabrina"' - 
that it begs the question why he 
doesn't make more of them. 

"When I did "Tootsie' everyone 
was surprised because they nevt^r 
thought of me as a comedy director. 
I had done ail these dramas and 
shoot-'em-up movies. But I like com- 
edy. The trouble is, it's a lough 
genre and there aren't that many 
^oodftflfS. W.C. Fletds said itonlits 




deathbed, "Dying is easy. Comedy is 
the hard part.'" 



(Left to right) Greg Kinnear, Julia Ormond and Harrison Ford star 
in "Sabrina." 




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TV's daytime shock talk shows turn tame 



Low raUngs inspire new formats, put aSX^'htr-itolS 

ing on as the star of "Matt 
Waters," a prime-time drama that 



end>to plague of youth-ori ented topics 



By Frederic IVI, Biddie ^- ^**°^ ^^^^ '^^'"'^ Walberg says, premiered Wednesday night on 

The Boston Globe ^°"'' <^ay^i"ie talk shows have CBS. And in what may be the most 

been canceled in the past month, telling sign of the end of the hey- 

After it's all over, Oprah "Gabrielle" and "Charles Perez" day of the talk show, TV industry 

NVinfrey might consider a show this week alone, amid the political observers expect Phil Donahue t<) 

titled "Washed-Up Daytime Talk controversy, the exit of such cru- announce, possibly this week, that 

Hosts." And perhaps soon. In a cial sponsors as Procter & Gamble he will go off the air at the end of 

fall from grace approaching that and - most of all - minuscule view- this season, 2^ years after he pio- 

of quiz shows after their 1950s ership. 

scandals, TV seems to be pulling And survivors are evolving fast, 

the plug on the genre of salacious Geraldo Rivera had already begun 

daytim? talk shows. to leverage his way out of the genre 

Just four months ago, nearly with a prime-tjme legal affairs 



viewer demographic. 

"The audience has voted, and 
the audience has rejected all the 
new shows in terms of being a 



neered the modern daytime talk 
show on a Dayton, Ohio station." 
(Multimedia Entertainment, 
^which syndicates the show, 
declined to comment yesterday.) 
two dozen daytime talk shows - show on CNBC that won criticaH^— Ironically, Donahue's imminent 
half of them new -;vied with one praise for its analysis of the O.J. departure from the field results 
another for ratings, shock value Simpson trial. Yesterday, he not from criticism, but from rat- 



and the potential to make 10s of 
millions of dollars a year for their 
syndicators. But in October, they 
unexpectedly became targets in 
the nation's ongoing culture wars, 
as former Education Secretary 
William Bennett called the shows 
"cultural rot" and drew up an 
advertisers' hit list of shows he said 
were morally objectionable. 

But "ratings are far more pow- 
erful than politicians," as talk 



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announced that he would rename 
"Geraldo," his daytime show, 
"The Geraldo Rivera Show", and 
refocus it on hard-news issues. 



ings that have been drained by 
such rivals as "The Ricki Lake 
Show," whose youthful host lifted 
talk shows into a TV phenomenon 



"We must end the endless cycle of ^wo years ago by siphoning away 

blame and announced reform or 18- to 34-year-old viewers from 

sputtering denial," he said in a stalwarts like "Donahue," 

statement. "The alternative is that "Geraldo" and ratings champ, 

we will be regulated or slandered "The Oprah Winfrey Show." That, 

out of existence." in turn, led to last fall's explosion 

Meanwhile, host Montel of shows such as "Carnie" and 

Williams, who hasn't announced "Danny!" that sought the same 



Ricki clone or a Ricki wannabe, 
says Dick Kurlander, vice presi- 
dent and director of programming 
for industry consultants Retry 
Television. In fact, Kurlander pre- 
dicts that "possibly two, but proba- 
bly no more than one" show will 
survive out of all the ones that 
debuted last fall. "The hope was 
that they were going to take a $6 
million or $7 million loss for the 
possibility of $40 million a year at 
the end of the rainbow." 

But too many 5hows made talk 
too cheap, even for TV. "When we 
started back in September, the 
idea was to do a show that looked 
and felt like the shows that were 
getting the ratings, do it well and 
eventually move on to topics that 
were more substantive," says 
Walberg. His own show featured 
guesjs who sometimes ended up in 
on-air fisticuffs - the ultimate talk 
sh6w shock moment, pioneered by 
Geraldo Rivera. Thursday, 
Walberg held a telephone press 
conference to announce the reori- 



entation of his show toward such 
issues as HMO negligence and 
child kidnapping. 

The criticism by Benne tt magni- 



fied the problems of ratings and 
taste. "They struck the proverbial 
responsive chord," says Paul La 
Camera, general manager of 
WCVB (Channel^) in Boston. A 
much-»publicized "talk-show sum- 
mit" followed, with producers of a 
few of the shows meeting in New 
York to discuss ways to clean up 
the shows lest lawmakers try to 
make good on their barely veiled 
threats of censorship. Even so, sta- 
tions in small cities, such as 
Colorado Springs and Fresno, 
Calif., dumped shows like 
"Carnie" and "Jenny Jones," cit- 
ing viewer complaihts. 

A lot of viewers who weren't 
complaining weren't watching, 
either. None of the new talk shows 
drew viewership of more than 2 
percent of the TV audience. 
"Carnie," the highest-rated of 
them, was the first to be canceled. 
Although some established talk 
shows, such as "Jenny Jones," got 

See 1ALK, page 33 



'Chorale s'vcs mc a wonderful release from the 

torment of Kanji." 

ARI ZOHAR KUNGJIMM, East Asian Studies 



"Chorale makes me smile." 
ALISSA RIESNER, Theater Major 



"Sinsins asain is the best single decision of 

my unhrersity career." 
ANDREW McLean, Grad Student, SociolosT 




> 
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J! 

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3 "^ S 

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O ^ M 

8 2 

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UCLA Department of Music 




~Uo you 
Do you 

READ MUSIC? 

« 

If the ansiMfcr is 





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Sign up now at Choral Music Office, Room S419 Schocnbers Hall, for a brief 

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10:00 -18:00 and 1:30 -4:00. Information (310) 895-4036 



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"TMs is what beinj alive is all about!" 
lEff SVkHQMM, CommuBiction Studi— Mnjor 



*lfs the most exhilaratins thins I found on campus." 
OIROUNA DeROtiimS, Enslith M^o r 



(•-r 



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32 Monday , January 8. 1996 



Daily Bruin Arts & Entertainment 



Daily Bruin Arts & Entertainment 



Monday . January 8, 1996 33 



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LSAT Course Comparison 



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Thursday, January 11, 1996 
5:00 p.m. 



Westwood Marquis Hotel & Garden 

Marquis Room 



From page 

with powerful guitar riffs and dri- 
ving drums. A spectacular live 
bartdi the Foo Fighters pounded 
out "I'll Stick Around" and "This is 
a Call" with a frantic emotion not 
seert in the album versions of the 
songs. Yet for all the Foo Fighter's 
pluses, there was one undeniable 
minus - Grohl's voice. On this 
evening, the former Nirvana drum- 
mer's voice was raspy, hoarse and 
altogether awful, leading the listen- 
er to wonder how; much Axl R^se- 
esque remastering had been done in 

Vhc Foo Fighters 
pounded out "HI Stiek 
Around" and "This is a 

Call" with a frantie 
emotion not seen xn the 



alhum \ersions of the 
songs. 

the studio. 

Some bands were downright sur- 
prised by the response they 
received from the Los Angeles 
audience. Among the most well- 
received "flash in the pan" bands 
was the Presidents of the United 
States of America. With listener 
friendly, plain 'ol silly songs like 
"Lump" and "Kitty," the 
Presidents transformed an almost 
comatose growd into a hopping, 
dancing, singing one. 

Finishing off the show, Bush 
seemed strikingly astonished that 
anyone stuck around after 

^orissette. The band'^iead finger- 
had the spotlight shone upon the 
audience, awkwardly gawking at 
how full the venue still was. But all 

law kwardness dissipaled once the^ 
band began to play. With the confi- 
denceof a much more learned 
band. Bush suddenly commanded 
the entire venue with songs like 
"Glycerine" and "Comedown." 
The band's up performance on an 
up and down evening gave solid clo- 
sure to the concert. 

KROQ's Almost Acoustic 
Christmas may not have truly been 
acoustic but it was definitely 
almost. Almost exciting. Almost 
electric. And with a strong finish, 
almost great. 



HaHWHwgwiHi«aqi»aiaiattta«nai3iai:iL-,.!i , 




^ 



1ALK 



From page 31 

by for years on small audiences 

before catching ort big, talk shows 

, this season were scheduled in 

t "t- choicer time slots, with higher 

I expectations. Xhanpel 25 in 

Boston, for example, organized a 

I five-hour daytime talk block 

around such shows as "Carnie," 

as an alternative to newscasts and 

soap operas on the three network 

channels. But by and large, they 

failed. 

Even "Ricki Lake," the No. 2- 
rated talk show going into this sea- 
son, was pushed into crucial 4 and 
5 p.m. time slots nationwide - 
only to lose 25 percent of the audi- 
ence of the shows it replaced, 
according to Petry Television. 

To be sure, "Ricki Lake" and a 
core of other talk shows that have 
b^en on the air for at least two sea- 
sons haven't really changed. On 
yesterday's "Out of Control Kids" 
-eptsode^t>f "SaHy Jessy Raphael," 
a father shrieked at his daughter, 
who had a black eye that she indi- 
cated dad had given her. A 
"Gordon Elliott" audience 
howled earlier this week as a guest 
named Joseph boasted that he 
likes big women "because I have 
personally been known to put 125- 
pound women in the hospital 
because they couldn't stand the 
pressure" of strenuous l.ovemak- 
ing. 

But just as many shows that 
haven't been canceled ;jre, like 
Walberg's, following in t^e foot- 
steps not of Ricki Lake or Sally 
Jessy, but of Oprah Winfrey. 
W inf r c y iiiisJj c e n_jnQ sl_xQCitL 



about her show-Vfecehf reorienta- 
tion from sehsational topics to a 



mix of self-help, celebrity inter- 
views and occasional news issues. 
Although Winfrey's ratings have 
-saggedby more than 25 percent 
from the early '90s, when she 
drew well over 10 million TV 
households daily, her show 
remains by far the most-walched 
daytime talk show - and, with a 
recent two-year renewal commit- 
ment, one of the most stable. 

Other hosts seem to be follow- 
ing her lead. Montel Williams, 
who once reveled in deadpan 
ambushes of guests by spouses 
who revealed infidelities and 
other sins on national television, 
on Wednesday aired an interview 
with Deputy Education Secretary 
Madeline Kunin on the state of 
American schooling. Meanwhile, 
La Camera says that "Jerry 
Springer," which WCVB has occa- 
sionally preempted for reasons of 
taste, is much improved lately. 

The future suggests a very dif- 
ferent direction for daytime TV. 
Kathy Saunders, general manager 
of WFXT, says that although 
she'll be looking for "something 
different" at an upcoming indus- 
try convention: in which fall's 
new syndicated shows are sold to 
stations, she won't hesitate to air 
old sitcoms during the day if she 
must. 

Syndicators are pitching an. 
array of new self-help and celebri- 
ty-variety shows, with hosts rang- 
ing from Bosie O'Donnell to 
Tammy Faye Bakker. The new 
model isn't Ricki LaKe, but 
"Oprah," "Regis & Kathie Lee" 
(which is Boston's highest-rated 
morning talk show) and the old 
"Mike Douglas Show." 

"Now there's a pendulum 
swinging the other way, back to 
'70s-style talk shows," says 
Brandon Tartikoff, chairman of 
New World Entertainment and 
NBC's former prime-time chief. 
"But I see no evidence that there's 
an appetite for that," he adds, cit- 
ing the cancellations of shows by 
Suzanne Somcrs and Marilu 



Hcnner that tried the strategy last 
season. 



'f\-y\ 



.^' *■ »'..:.4ft»a^-*' 




MEI:TING!I 



Meed Info about WIIVTER SRP? 

S RP In formation meetings wiirBelfeffirtijt&IIe^feo^ Board Room (two sessions each day, 
you can attend the 1 2:00PM or 1 :00PM session). On Ian. 22nd there will be one session in Griffin 
Commons at 1 :00^M^ — — ^^ 



Monday 
Tuesday 
Wednesday 
Thursday 
Friday 
Tuesday 
Wednesday 
-T+ttifsday — 
Friday 
Monday 



January 8 
January 9 
January 10 
January 11 
January 12 
January 16 
January 1 7 
January +8- 
Jantiary 19 
January 22 



LuVaile 
LuValle 
LuVaile 
LuValle 
LuVaile 
LuValle 
LuValle 
-LtjVaHe 
LuVaile 
203 Gri 



Board Room 
Board Room 
Board Room 
Board Room 
Board Room 
Board Room 
Board Room 
Board Roonr 



Board Room 
ffin Commons 



It is mandatory that you attend one of these meetings in order to participate in SRP. 
For additional information, phone the SRP Office at 825-6443. 






+ Am&terdam'+ Atlanta + BarCeuona + Berlin + Bogota + Bombay + boston + Brussels 
+ Buenos Aires + Caracas + Chicago + Cleveland + Cologne + Copenhagen + Dallas + 
Dublin + Dusseldorf + EuroCenter + Frankfurt +. Geneva, + Gothenburg + Hamburg. + 



Helsinki + hong Kong 



Jakarta + johann 



^rONDOW 4^XXXS 



ID + Melbourne i 



Milan + M i n n e 



RREY + Montreal 



ch + New delVii + New 




^F~HnOXJSTON +^T5TA N BUL + 



ESBURG + Lisbon + 



jA N G E L E S ■>• lyt A D R 



+ MEXICO City + 

\7- A P O L I S + M o'n T E 



^/ + MOSCOW + MUN 



JERSEY + NEW YORK + 



OSAKA + OSLO + PARIS + PITTSBURGH + PRAGUE + ROME + SAN FRANCISCO + SAO PAOLO + 
SEOUL + SHANGHAI + SILICON VALLEY + ST. PETERSBURGH + STAMFORD + STOCKHOLM + STUTTGART 



+ SYDNEY + 



TAIPEI + TOKYO + Toronto + Vienna + Warsaw + Washington DC. + Zurich + 



McKinsey & Company 

Business analyst program 

REMINDER 



Interested candidates must submit 

their resumes along with an offical transcript 

and SAT/GMAT/LSAT/GRE scores 

by January 10, 1996 

to the UCLA Placement and Career Planning Center 



Interviews will be held on January 22, 1996 



McKinsey & Company 



34 Monday , January 8, 1996 



Daily Bruin Classified 



Daily Bruin Classified 



Monday . January 8. 1996 35 



Classified Display (310) 206-3060 



Daily Bruin Classified Information 

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Class Line: (310) 825-2221 Class Display (G iO) 206-3060 

Fax:(310)206-3075 

We reserve the right to change, recjassify, revise, or reject any 
classified advertisement not meeting the standards of the Daily Bruin 
Our office is open Monday-Thursday, 9-4: Friday 9-2 



Classified Index and Information 



Classified rates 

Daily, 20 words or less $7 50 

Daily, each additional word 50 
Weekly. 20 words^tess^- 

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Display ads — student rate/col inch 8 1 

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8 Personal 



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icol X 1 ^ 2 inches x linch. There are no cancellations aftei noon the day before printing 



tapatjftilles, roles or status in society Neither the Daily Brum nor the ASUCLA Communications Board 
has investigated any of the serv,ices advertised or the advertisers represented in this issue Any person 
believing thatan advertisement in inis issue violated the Board s policy on nondiscrimination stated 
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Kerckholf Hall. 308 Westwood Pla/a, Los Angeles. CA 90024 for assistance with housing discrimi- 
nation problems, call the UCLA Housing OKice at (310) 825-4271 or call the Westside Fair Housina 
OHice at (310) 475-9671. 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 

Campus Happenings • 1 

Campus Services '12 

Campus Recruitment 3 

Financial Aid 4 

Tickets 5 

Legal Notices ,6 

Lost & Found Z- 



EMPLOYMENT/INTERNSHIP 

Help Wanted 20 

Temporary Agencies 21 

Career Opportunities 22 

Internship . 23 

Personal Assistance 24 

Child Care Wanted 26 



Personal 8 

Research Subjects 9 

Rides Offered 10 

Rides Wanted tt 

Wanted 12 

Miscellaneous 13 

Sperm/Egg donors 15 

Pregnancy 16 
Salons/Beauty Services 17 

Health Services W 



HOUSING. 

Apartments for Rent 
Apartments Furnished 
Apartments Unfurnished 
Apartments to Share 
Roommates 
Room for Rent 
Sublet 

House to Share . 

House for Sale 



House Exchange 
Housing Needed 
Room & Board for Help 
To\wnhouse for Rent 
Condos for Salg* 
Gondos to Share 
Condos for Rent 
^ttesthouse^or Rent — 
Vacation Rentals 



38 

39 
40 
45 
46 
47 
48 

Tir 

50 



RENTALS 

Sporting Equipment 6^ 

Electronic Equipment 63 

Commercial/Office 64 

Sailboats for Rent 65 

Misc. Rentals 66 



Typing 

Music Lessons 
Graduate Exam Prep. 
Academic/Career 
Advisement 
Resumes 
Automotive/Mechanic 



80 
81 
82 

83 

84 

_85_ 



Scooters for Sale 
Scooter/Cycle Repair 

PARKING 

Off-Campus Parking 



100 



UCLA Football, Volleyball, LaCrosse, Golf, Rugby, Captain UCLA Chee^leading^Membe^s of Phi Eta Sigma and Phi Beta Kappa, President 
of Mortar Board, Intrafratemity Volleyball Champions, Alumni Scholars, Homecoming King, Attending Harvard Graduate School, 

The University of Chicago, London School of Economics, Duke Law School 



RECREATIONAL ACTIVITIES 



28 
29 
30 
31 
32 
33 
34 
-36 
37 Miscellaneous Activities 59 



SERVICES 

-Insurance 70 

Legal Adviee/Attorne ys , 71 



Recreation 
Health Clubs 
Dance/Physical Fitness 
Sporting Events 
Local Interest 
Theatres — — 



53 
54 
55 
56 
57^ 
^8- 



Professional Services ^ 
Personal Services Offered 
r-900 Numbers 
Scholarships/Grants 
Loans 

Movers/Storage 
-Tutoring Offered ^ — ~^ 
Tutoring Needed 79 



72 

73 
74 
75 
76 
77 
TT 



TRAVEL 

-T^^avel Destlnatiofts^- 
Travel Tickets for Sale 
Resorts/Hotels 



89 
90 



TRANSPORTATION 

Autos for Sale 93 

Auto Repair ^ 94 

-Bicycles for Sale ■ :' 95 



FOR SALE 

Appliances 

Fumittfe— "-^ — °^ 
Garage Sales 
Musical Irlstruments 
Pets 

Stereos/TVs/Radios 
Sports Equipment 
Office Equipment 



Motorcycles for Sale 



96 



1 Campus Happenings 



Alcoholics Anonymous 

Mon Discussion, Fri Step Study. AU 3525 

Ihuis Book Study AU 3525 
lues .Dental 73-029 end Wed . Life Sci 6301 

[discussion. All times 12:10-1 00pm 

For alcoholics or individuals who have o 

drinking problem 



7 Lost and Found 



FOUND!! One lap-jop computer in )ohn 
Wooden Center parking lot. Call Kevin to 
identify at 310-659-8181, during business 
'xjurs. 




3 Campus Recruitment 



3 Campus Recruitment 



COLLEGE GRADUATES 

STEP UP TO A PROFESSIONAL CAREER! 



Entry Level Sales/Management Trainee 

_ $25,000 

We're ENTERPRISE, one of America's fastest growing and 
largest privately held companies with over 160 offices throughout the 
Southland. We need bright, motivated people to share in our success. 
We hire hard-working, entrepreneurial individuals who recognise what it 
takes to succeed. If this describes you, enter our fast-paced business 
as a Management Trainee. 

YtJUlL NEED: 

•BS/BA Degree — 

, -Strong Communication Skills 
•Retail, Management or Sales Experience A Plus 

•The desire to Pursue a Career in General Management 

THE CHALLENGE: 

You'll learn all aspects of running a business, including sales, marketing, 
personnel management and more while enjoying full pay and benefits! 

THE REWARD: — 

Your dedication and sales ability will be rewarded with raises, 
promotions, and the opportunity to go as far as your talent will take you. 
Expect first year earnings to $25,000. Outstanding candidates reach 
management level within 9 months to 15 years earning $30K-$35K; earn 
$35K-$55K within 2 to 2.5 years. 

THEtAREER: 

Promotions are 100% from within, and based on individual performance 

INTERESTED? 

CallJill at (310)827-7239. 



Delta Gamma 
Winter Rush 

First Event; 



Wednesday, January 10, 7:30 pm- 

Join us for "90210" and dessert 

(Casual Dress) 

Other Events: 

Tuesday, January 16, 5:30 pm- 

Dinner 
Monday, January 22, 5:30 pm- 

Dinner 



V^ANTED: 100 PEOPLE. Lose 10-29 lbs. in 
^0 days and earn S$$ doing it. lOOT,, guar- 
antee. Call 310-281-8828 




ENTERPRISE 

(310)827-7239 



WANTED: 100 students! Lose 10-30+ lbs. 
Next 90 days. New metabolism bieak- 
ihrough. Guaranteed. Dr. Recommended. 
$35.50 MCA'ISA. 24 hr. Free Info: 1-800- 



4 Financial Aid 



$S FOR COLLEGE. Call 818-34 ?-6449, Edu- 
cation Funding Services, today for free con- 
sultation Money-back guaranteed. Don't 
miss your limited opporturtily.. ^^ 

Cash for College 

900,000 grants available No repayments, 
EVER. Qualify immediately. 1-800-24 3-2435. 



FREE FINANCIAL AID! Over $6 Billion in 
public at»d private sector gr.ints & scholar- 
ships IS novk .ivailablr All students are eligi- 
tilc' rc^afdles^ of grades, inrome nr 



parent's 



income Lei us help. Call Student Financial 
Si'iviffs: l-«(H)-2f)3-<')49''> ext.F';934«. 



8 Personal 



••THE DAILY BRUIN ASSUMES NO RE- 
SPONSIBILITY FOR ADVERTISERS' OR 
CUSTOMERS' EXPERIENCES CONCERNING 
ADS IN THE PERSONALS^ECTION. 



9 Research Subjects 



BEDWETtiNG BOYS 7-1 1 yrs. and their fa- 
milies needed for UCLA research project. 
Subjects will receive $30 and a free develop- 
mental evaluation. 310-825-0392. 



HYPERACTIVE BOVS with attenlional prob- 
lerfc s 7- 1 1 — v rs, n eede d f o r UCLA resg a rch 



Tues 1/9 through 
Thurs 1/11 

for ?'s call 

208-3981 
208-58 1 9 



Typewriters/Computers 
Miscellaneous 



8 Personal 


1 


8 Personal 






9 Research Subjects 



BROTHERS/SISTERS 
OF DIABETICS 

share your experiences in a video tape to 
help families like yours. Melissa 818-399- 
9069. ■ 

IMAGERY STUDY seeks UCLA students 20- 
40 years old. Subjects will receive $20 for 
participation. Call lean. 310-825-0252. 

INDIVIDUALS who have experienced the 
sudden death of sibling during childhood are 
needed to participate in a interview. Call Fay 
818-907-9562. 

Married couples needed for UCLA study. $60 
for two hours of your time and small bitxxi 
sample. Call 310-825-1813. ' 

Need people who have never or only occa- 
sionally experienced panic attacs for study of 
heart rate and breathing while you sleep in 
your own home. Earn $25. Contact Nancy at 
UCLA Anxiety Researc+i Laboratory 310206- 
9191 

NORMAL HEALTHY BOYS 7-11 yrs, and 
their families needed for LX!LA research pro- 
lect. Receive $30 and have a scientific learn- 
ing experience. 310-825-0392. 

NORMAL HEALTHY BOYS AND GIRLS, 3- 
1 1 years, and their families needed for UCl>\ 
research project. $20. 310-206-9708. EnglisJi 
speaking. 

NORMAL. HEALTHY VOLUNTEERS. 18-:35, 
right-handed, needed for positron imaging of 
the brain. Injection of radioactive isotope. 
Bloods taken. $25/hour. 310-825-1 118. 



12 Wanted 



StucJents who are in counseling at the student 
psychological services may qualify for a re- 
search project on imagery. Call lean at 310- 
825-0392. 



13 Miscellaneous 



INSURANCE WAR! WE'LL BEAT ANYONES 
price or don't want your business. Tickets,- 
accicJents, student/staff discounts. Request 
the -Bruin Plan.* 310-777-8817 or 2 13-873- 
3303. 



LEARN FREEFALL SKYDIVING from 12,500'. 
Tandem/Aff, Student Rates Start at $140, Gift 
Certificates Available. Skydiving Adventures 
Inc. 800-526-9682. 



THIS WEEK ONLY! 

ALL books in stock: 

English Language 

Reference and 

Mathematics 



5'oPk 



0135 




A-Level AcKerman Union » 2064041 



16 Sperm/Egg Donors 



$$$ QUALIFIED SPERM DONORS NEEDED! 
Help infertile coupler. Monetary compensa- 
tion and free extensive health testing. Call 
PROCREATIVE TECHNOLOGIES 1-800-542- 
5453. 

$1500 bonus for egg donation, Asian or Cau- 
casian, healthy/athletic, young (19-27 years- 
old), intelligent and good looks. Call Susan 
310-459-4080 Evenings. 

EGG DONOR needed lor Filipino couple. 
Special Filipina, Hispanic, or dark haired 
Caucasian women Ages 20-30. Generous 
compensation. Call Sandra E. Fenster Ph D. 
310-273-4827 



project. Receive $30 and a tree developmen- 
tal evaluation. 310-825-0392. 



EGG DONORS NEEDED. All info confiden- 
tial. Please call 310-285-0333. 






RUSH 



«tr 



V^ 



"^fS 



0CiC- 



> 



X"^ 



Holiday Party for Children of Los Angeles with Kappa Alpha Theta Sorority 

1995 UCLA Mardi Gras* Sweepstakes Award with Alpha Phi Sorority 

Project Share Inner City Tutorial Program 

Feeding the Homeless at the LA Mission 

Winner of National Chapter Excellence, Most Outstanding Rush, Athletic and Academic Awards 



Pi Kappa Alpha Winter Rush 1996 

January 8-11 



Monday 
Dinner 



Sociaf^our 



^uescfay 

6pm 

. It a[ian-0\^e?(ican Jeast by 

"^"■'■-r- - T^onAntonio 's and^^ 

"ECToCfo Loco 

8pm 

Tiie's Hiusfi 1/ideo 



Wednesday 

6pm 

Thinner by Shdkcys 

. and Schlotskys 

8pm r 

SociadHour 



^ursday 

6pm 

(Pil<ie's Hiusfi "B^Q 

8pm 

^as^etbafCunt/i the "Bros 



' A 



UKA 

10919 Strathmore Dr. 

For Information call Torre @ 209-0821 

All Rush Events are Dry 



9 Research Subjects 



9 Research Subjects 



9 Research Subjects 



17 Salons/Beauty Services 120 Help Wanted 



1. ^^m 


:m^ 


^: 


^r ^^ 




► 









Nervous? Hnxious? Fearful? Worried? 



©eseorch volunteers between the ages of 1 8-65 experiencing tfiese 
symptoms ore needed for a medical research study. Qualified 
volunteers receive a free limited physical exam, lab tests and may be 
compensated up to approximately $495. 



Cal 
1-800-854-3902 

California Clinical Trials 



Medical Group 



LuCia 

Electrolysis & Skincare 




Permanent Hair Removal 
European Facials • Waxing 

S 208-8193 SS 

1951 Westwood Blvd. Westwood 

il BIk South i)f Santa Monio.T Hlvd i 



if -^~ 




1 8 Health Services 



DEPRESSION? STRESS? RELATIONSHIP 
PROBLEMS? PARENTING ISSUES? Individu- 
al, couple, Jamily therapy for adults, adoles- 
conls, children. 20 years clinical experience. 
Accept most managed care and insurance 
plans. Reasonable rates. WestwocxJ Village. 
Steven Cherman, L.C.S.W. M.F.C.C. 310- 
837-9277. 

HOLIDAY MASSAGE 

Certified massage therapist otters intioduclory 
full body massages for ii'i with tax deduct- 
ible toy donation R) foster home, lason 21 T- 
221-3804 

RELATtONSHII' PROBLEMS? FAMILY IS- 
SUES? Low tee counseling, tree consultation, 
lulie Pinrhuk MFCC intern #27059. Adjacent 
to campus <10-3M-1696. 



15 Spernn/Egg Donors 



EGG DONORS NEEDED: Healthy females 
Ijetween 18-33 y/o w/medical insurance. 
Payment of $2500 for medical process. Mirna 
Navas 310-179-6782, Monday-Fridav. 

EGG DONORS- NEEQED, ages 20-32, for in- 
fertile couples. Generous compertSatTonr 
Leave name, address, telephone number for 
information and application. 310-273-4827. 

SPERM DONORS needed for anonymous 
donor program. Earn up to S48Q/ mQn th i t 



17 Salons/Beauty Services H 18 Health) Services 



BEVERLY HILLS SALON neods nKKiels for 
color and cut classes. Product charge only. 
Call310-273-80M). ^ 



18 HeoWi Services 



A FREE SESSION! 

Slucknt Rates. Psychotherapy/counseling, 
Bruin alum. Couples-individuals. Call for 



EXTfNaD0AllY|3pi S75I 



DISPOSABLE 3 mo $45 €mo 

CHANGE BROWN E YE S bf gf.bl. Daity $69 pf Eirt 
OCCASIONAL WEAR BROWN EVES l2pt$75| 
CHANGE LIGHT EYES gr bl aq 
OCCASIONALWEAR LIGHT EYES (?pf $6SI 
ASTKjMATISM (Slandard E«1| 



$79 
$99 pr 
$39 pr 

US pi 

$35 

$79 p. 



I,\AMM5»/<I V Dobahan D 



f UlLERTON 2MS E CMpman 1110 • Lon; Bwch 22(] LjkHMXxVSltinii 1203 
fuBwIOfl: Wit HM.fnlM.Sl! 10-1 <B1l>td1M.Fn tSU 3:00 -SIM 



AlONE-STRESSED-OVERWHELMED. Sup- 
portive counseling . Confidential. Individuals. 



qualified, Contact Heidi at (he California Cry- 
obank 310-824-9941. 



free consullalion. Sliding scale. Liz Gould. 
MFCC» 32388. 310-578-5957. 



couples, groups. Adjacent to campus. Ca'rolc 
Chasm MA. MFCC. 310-289-4643. 



20 Help Wanted 



ADMINI5TRATOR/PROIECT ASSISSTANT. 
(internship possibility). Compulei-Hterate, 
IBM-Windows, Word proficient. Sen- 
ior/graduate w/slrong writing/oral communi- 
cation. No dress rode/roreption duties. $"- 
$8. SERIOUS INQUIRIES: 310-395-1414. 

A-1 JOB!!! 

Congrats to C!laire Col.lins-Cona, who earneil 
$18 3 bonus (iuring one week, in addition to 
i7/>u, w ages a t the t K l A A NN U AL F UND, 



(That's over $22^r!!) You can earn this kind 
of $ too. CALL TODAY 310-794-0277!! 



PAID INTERNSHIP 

Marketing Research Firm 
in Century City 

What We Offer: 

lU^ Introflijction to Marketing and marketing 

resea'cti 
115^ Exposure to diverse industries 

• Entedainmen; • f 'nancial Services 

• Advertising ' • Heaitfi Care 

• Computer.Technclogy • Retail 

• Fast Food/Restaurant - •'Home VnJefr 
CP" Opportunity to earn wnile you learn 

What We're Looking For: 

ItF* Strong oral and written communication skills 

t^ Enioys numbers 

tv" Detail-orientation 

CP* Reliable 

BLF" 15-20 hours a week 

tv" Students wifi varied backgrounds * 

• Marketing • Economics 

• Business • Sociology 

• Psychology 

Call Liefaerman Research Worldwide 

(310) 553-0550 

Ask for Intern Manager 



a-MOTION PICTURE INDUSTRY now hiring! 
Earn ,to $3000/month. World travel. Trans- 
portation! Rcxjm & board! No experience 
necessarv! 310-285-0085 ext. M-70100. 

ACCOUNTING DECT ASSISTANT P/T entiy- 
level position, must have good English skills, 
need car wyinsurance. M-F, 2-6, w/sonw flex- 
ibility. Sa'hr. n()-J7(,^)U)f). 



ACJORS/MODELS. Ai/ditions by appoint- 
ments only. For cominerc iais. films, print ads. 
All lyp«?!>/ages needed. No experience neces- 
sary. No tee. Imace. 818-222-9091. 



ADULT MALE. RESPONSIBLE strong relei- 
ences to provide personal care to disabled 
man . — 1 ■ hour/Jay , w e e kJ ayi/ a Hern a lu wrr 



kends. Westwood. Will train. 
310-475-5209. 



S250/month 



36 Monday , January 8, 1996 



Daily Bruin Classified 



Daily Bruin Classified 



18 Health Services 



18 Health Services 



18 Heoltt Services 



/Vie 




^ 



DENTAL CLINIC FOR ADULTS AND CHILDREN 




REGULAR 
CLEiAIMIIMG & EXAMIIM/VriOlM 




I 

I 
I 



Most Insurance Plans and Credit Cards are Accepted 



WE WILL BITE INTO YOUR PARKING VALIDATION 



Westwood Medical Plaza 10921 Wilshire 



DENTAL HEALTH INSTITUTE 




-All 5„d,„, |lniHJE«n«n,lionM7ctau,i;«[ '. ,',' ^..^j C;i:7|,l':,;:, pu^.v:.,., I 

& Faculty ■ C Q Q 00 

Members ore 
welcome" 



$39. 



p. . - KuM oral examinaiH.n • Oral Cancer Screening 

rirSI Time , • \tir«jr\ Xha» • IVfiod^.nljIfxaminalKm 

introductory "■■•'*"■"•! •^ c.iKhih^- - 

rr -.1 Not totv iiseJinconiunctior. uifh In^Lirarii.t' 

otter witri -^^^^^^i^^^^_^_^^_^^ 



Teeth Whitening 
$78.*^/ Arch 



• We offer the most effective bleachinjj sjjstem 
I • Complete Rembrandt Kit 

I • ADA accepted 



^ 



Exp,ros i2.3v.95 ^^'^' ^^^P^^ Tell (31:0X475-5598 "" . ^ 

K >( Wislu. < 1 Ik ].. W, vl I ( N Airj. l(v.''lrKv.tn\\ilsliir. S< -Scinla Mirii.i (/>. . I irlinf m /•» 7r)22 



20 Help Wanted 



ADVERTISING. $7/hour+bonus. Advertising 
consulting firm seeking person(s) to set ap- 
fwinlinents by phone, lor our consultants. 
Minimum 2-years college. Telephone or oul- 
-- SAlei.^)!.perLeace ■ a plus. ■ i mmediate 

openings, PT/FT in our Westside office. Call: 
Norman Becker, Ad Max Consulting group, 
310-441-7676. 

ALASKA EMPLOYMENT. Fishing Industry. 
Earn up to $3,000-$6,000+/month. Room & 
Board! Transportation! Male/Female. No ex- 
perience necessary. 206-971-3510 ext 
A5'J342. ._. 

ASSISTANT DEVELOPMENT DIRECTOR: The 
Reason Foundation, a think tank and publish- 
er of REASON magazine seeks experienced 
professional to manage Annual Giving [and 

Development Communications. 

Responsibilities include Direct Marketing op- 
erations: Gift. Ackno\yledgement and Ste- 
wardship; Donor and Prospect Tracking; 
Brochure, Newsletter and Annual Report 
Writing and Editing. Candidate must be oul- 
gomg. a rti cu l a te , ve rs atHe. a n d re su lt s o rient - — 
ed, w/1-2 years development A^jerience in a 
public policy or educational setting and good 
computer skills. Submit detailed resunrie and 
salary history to Jeffrey Carson Shapiro, Rea- 
son Foundation, 3415 S. Sepulveda Blvd. Su- 
ite 400, Los Angeles, CA 90034. 

IfcCRUJSL -SHIES^A^ VACATION RESORTS 
HIRING! Earn up to $3,000/month. World 
travel & Exotic Resorts. Transportation, room 
and board! No exoerience necessary! 310- 
271-4147 ext. c-70i 00. -■- ■ 

BILINGUAL ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT.- 
P/T, Mon-Thurs. 4:30-8:30pm, Sat 8:30- 
2:30pm. 310-479-8353, Marilyn or Lillian. 

BOOKKEEPER 

OFFICE ACCOUNTANT, $9-$12^r, PT/FT. 
Prefer junior or above, MUST KNOW Excel 
w/payroll experience, typing skills. 3-blocks 
from UCLA, Call Ron:3 10-4 70-61 75. 



20 Help Wanted 



Exotic ^/i 



Attrdi live, outgoing females 

needed for new nightclub. 

Dancers average 525ir per 

shift, J 8 & over. No exp. nee. 

(S/S; 765-7739 



New club needs 
attractive, outgoing 
females. Servers i 
average $100 per shift, WA 
over. No exp. nee. 
(818) 765-7759 




BRANCH qPERATORS. Student Works Paint- 
ing hiring fi*. Summer 1996. Duties include 
marketing, sales. prndiirlion management. 



Average summer earnings, $8000. Yes, we 
hire now for next summer. Call 1-800-394- 
6000. . 



BE IN A MOVIE 

COMMERCIALS • MUSIC VIDEOS 
NO EXPERIENCE NECESSARY. ALL 

TYPES AND LOOKS WANTED 

EARN UP TO $2000 PART TIME 

(213)782-1983 



^ CASHIER, P/T 

lapanese fast food restaurant in WLA. Some 
Japanese background preferred. 2121 Saw- 
telleBlvd., 310-479-2530 

CASTING IMMEDIATELY! Extras needed for 
feature films, commercials, and music videos. 
Earn up to $240 per day! No experience 
ITeeded. Wort"guaranteed! Cairtoday"213- 
851-6102. 

CASTING-EXTRAS FILM/TV/COMMERCIALS. 
Must be legal-18 to play high school or col- 
lege age only. Reliable and flexible schedule. 
Contact Garv:8 18-769-8091. 

CHANCE OF A 
LIFETIME 

Be able to afford your dreams. Growing tele- 
communications CO. offers career with huge 
money making potential. Full or part-time. 
Call Now! Independent Representative Ryan 
Deming, 310-209-4935. . 



PETITB MODELS 



Women 5'0-5'7 



Earn SLV30 a day in fa>Jiif>n shows, maga/mi'^ & cjuIitj;? 
Clients include Benetton Noe\p net Aliases ,Nlo nudity 

(310) 551-1823 



8 Personal 



8 Personal 



8 Personal 



8 Personal 



8 Personal 



SIGMA PHI fRATERNffY 



SCHEDULE 



WEDNESDAY, THURSDAY, 
JANUARY 10 JANUARY 11 



6:00 PM 



6:30 PM 



Dinner catered by Dinner catered b 



the Olive Garden 
Restaurant 

8:00 PM 

Hypnotist by 
Bruce Wilkoff 



Shakeys Pizza 

7:30 PM 

Bruin Basketball 
Game 

1 0:00 PM 

Casino Night 



FRIDAY, 
JANUARY 12 


TUESDAY, 
JANUARY 16 


t :00 PM 

Lunch BBQ 


5:30 PM 

Last Chance Dinner 



2:00 PM 

Basketball and Foos 
with the bros 



6:30 PM 

Alumni Guest 
Speaker 



All r ush e"ve:nts arf dry. CoNTAnr G 



REG AT 2Da-B4-33 FOR MORE INFDRMATIDN 



Monday , January 8, 1 996 37 




JOIN OTHER STUDENTS! 






} :.ij.". ' m ' f WHii ya w pr, ^ i r i yr ' 





APPLY NOW! 



tf 



THE UCLA ANNUAL FUND 
1083 GAYLEY AVE. 



CALL (310) 794-0277 




•im 




9 9^9 



9 m 



# • # 



kkHL. 




38 Monday , January 8, 1996 



Daily Bruin Classified 



Daily Bruin Classified 



8 Personal 


1 


8 Personal 



Monday , January 8, 1996 39 



8 Persona! 



8 Personal 



8 Personal 



B) E T A T H E T A P L 

WINTER RUSH JANUARY 8-12, 1996 



MONDAY 6:OOPM 

• Famous Beta Steak & Shrimp Dinner 

by Chez Don (coat & tie optional) 

• Beta Video Slide Show presented on 



WEDNESDAY 6:00PM 

• Succulent Teriyaki Dinner prepared by 

the master culinary artists of 
Ma saya-Sushi 



the big screen in stereo-surround sound 

• D i fitinguised Bg ta Alximnus Spe^fer 
JcSm Andersan (Founder of UCLA's 
Anderson Graduate School of 
Management) — 

TUESDAY 6:00PM 

• Old school style tomato pies from 

Lamonica's NY Pizza 

• . Trip to the fabulous Forum to. see the 

Lakers play the Timberwolves 

*A11 Rush Events Are Dry* 



^^"^"iBilHards with^^^^l^^^^b^)^ 
Q's Billiards in^inta Monicii 

tirtJRSDAY 6:0^i|l 

• ^ ^ .^thentic taste^ <^ pre^^d by 

§tir hombres ktlSiya Bud*s ! i 

• Beta Bowling (^ tfe^ Holly wo||i4 
Bowling Club 

FRIDAY 1:00PM 

• Last Chance Lunch provided by the 

"^" (fftigal) folks of Buck-Fifty Subs 

• Rush ends at 6:00PM 



20 Help Wanted 



OFC/SHWRM ASSIST 

Interior design interesl preferred. 20 hrs/wk 
mm, flexible hours. Start immediately. Con- 
tact Christine 110-190-7410, 



-OFFICE ASSISTANT 

FOR HEALTH CARE- €0. Management/legal 
office needed 20-40hrs/wk. Fax resume to 
PMC, 213-933-8340. 

OFFjCE ASSISTANT w/computer skills and 
car. Morning hours. Highly organized. 310- 
476-6888. 

OUTSIDE SALES 

SWITCH households to AT&T long distance. 
Flexibly hours, excellent pay. Commision 
and/ot hourly pay. Paid trainingX 21 3-386- 
7846. 



Questions? Contact Jamey^l!0& - 7623] 

Ben- 581Gayley 



20 Help Wanted 



20 Help Wanted 



20 Help Wanted 



20 Help Wanted 



20 Help Wanted 



CLERirAIVCUSTOMER SERVICE, M-F, 9- 
fipm. Long-term, Good phone and English 
skills, delail-oriented. relidhle. Santa Monica, 
$7-Sa/hr. nO-453-6422. 

COACHES. Private school needs coaches tor 
assistant varsity sottball. junior high boys vol- 
leyball and junior high tennis. Paid positions. 
310-391-7127, Gail (volleyball and tennis) or 
Fran (sottball). . 

CRUISE > SHIPS HIRING. Earn up to 
$2,()00+/month. World travel. Seasonal and 
full-time positions. No exp necessary. For 
irifo. call 1-206-971-3550ext. C59342. 

CUSTOMER SERVICE REPRESENTATIVE. In- 
ternational importing/marketing firm seeks 
highly motivated full-time employee. Italian 
fluency required. 213-653-4705. 

DATA EDITING/ENTRY, Must be very PC, 
mouse profirienl. Detail oriented w/excellent 
spelling/wordprocessing skills. P/T.F/T. 
$6.50/hr Fax/mail resume: Interactive 
Search, 5959 W.Century Blvd.. L.A., 90045; 
Idx:nn-h41-1676. . 

DATA ENTRY, PO", about 15-hours weekly. 
Conger>ial Brentwood/San Vicente CPA of- 
fice. Light word processing and clerical. 
GWEN j 1 0-826-1 3B0 

DIVINE PASTA CO. 

BH/SM. ENTHUSIASTIC, OUTGOING, 
FRIENDLY counter-people (or gourmet pasta 
shop Knowledge of food helpful. $6/hr. Call 
Shawn 21 1-939-1148. 

DRIVER lor 13-y/o boy. Musjt have own car 
and be tun and likable. 2-5PM. Flexible. 
Brentwood. Claudia 310-247-3990, evening 
476-6888. 

ESPRESSO ROMA 

Now hiring enthusiastic, responsible individ- 
uals for full or part-time work. Pick-up appli- 
cation at the Roma cart {7:30-2:OOpm M-R) at 
Anderson School. . 

FEMALES/ Needed by famous photo studio 
for upcoming assignments. All types may call 
for tree photo lest Earn $150-$1500/day. 
} 10-276-7648. 



models needed now 



No txpcriencc re<{uired 

For caulog,prinrwork, magazines, movies 

video and tv commercials 

Men and Women of all ages 

Free consultation 

I.MtN 

SJ<II>-S|(XX) 




99S-1996 
BUKETBALL 9EAS9N 

M COnp COURT EXPRESS FOOD COURT 

Be a part of the exciting pre-game party atmosphere! 

• Open to All UCLA Students 

• Earn a Discount Towards the 
Purchase of Meals 

• Many Flexible Shifts Available 

• Food Service or Cash Handling 
Experience Preferred 

LiONTACTi Daniel Akana. Concessions Manager or Nanci Soo at X60736. Call fmm any cam- 
pus phone or stop by ASUCLA Human Resources Office, located at Kerckhoff Hall 205. and fill 
out anapplication. ASUCLA CONCESSIONS (310)206-0736 




A IMV 



( \l I WOni I DIVISION 

310. 6 D 9, 4 8 .-> 5 



FILE CLERK needed P/T, 20-25 hrs/wk, flexi- 
ble, for Westside law firm. No experience 
necessary. Contact Chris Bennett. 3 10-207- 
1234. 



FILE CLERKS. Full-time/Part-time. Must have 

car, DL, Insurance. Large Medical Office. 

J^Jear fieyerJy Hills. Gail 

Resume 2 13-9 38-1 04 S. 



GREAT TIPS. New restaurant in Brentwood 
has openings for pad time work in server po- 
siti on s^ CallJrjntaLU 0-442-^600 beLJa- 
1 1 :00am, or bet. 2:30 and SrlOnm 



FIGURE MODELS 

Writer/Phologrdphcr' needs girls 18+ years 
old. Free training with top pay. General pho- 
tographic posing, immediate work. No ex- 
perience needed. 21 3-256-8700. 

GROWTH POSITION 

RECEPTIONIST/OFFICE MANAGER. Full-' 
time. Will train. One-doctor office. Salary 
and medical benefits. Century City. 310-476- 
4205. 

HOME MAILERS-Earn thousands/wk. Great 
opportunity for students. $2/envelope. For 
free info, send SASE to D| Enterprises, Box 
25635, LA, 90025. 

IMMEDIATE OPENINGS: Office Assistant. 
This is a full-time position, 9-6, in an estab- 
lished movie production company in Beverly 
Hills. Responsibilities include typing, faxing, 
reception, phones, errands, filing, correspon- 
dence, and other general office duties. Our 
office is hectic and fast paced. Salary is 
$350/week to start. Paid parking. Please fax 
cover letter and resume to 310-550-1 1 26. 

IN-HOUSE OFFICE. Good w/computers. or- 
ganizational skills, scheduling, filing, follows 
through. Across from campus. 310-476- 
0521. 

LEGAL ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT-Assist 
president, administrative work, possible mar- 
keting, creative functions. Great opportunity 
for management advancement. 50-wpm. 
WordPerfect. Excel. 310-278-9192. 

MALE MODELS- Start at $150-$600^r, im- 
mediate pay! Young/athletic/boyish, 18-24, 
cleanshaven face, little/no chest hair. Play- 
girl-style magazines/videos, nudity required. 
Highest $$$ paid, professional photographer. 
Brad 310-392-4248. 



MALE MODELS. Hot Asian, Eurasian, and all 
American types for print and commercial. 
Good $$$. Private sessions. 213-664-2999. 
24-hours. 

MESSENGER 

Beverly Hills accounting firm, P/T. Light of- 
fice work. Must be dependable, own in- 
sured car. M-F 1-6pm. $6/hr, $0.25/mile. 
310-274-9922. 



NATIONAL PARKS HIRING. Positions are 
now available at National Parks, Forests & 

nuses! Call: 1-206-971-3620 ext.N59343. 



P/T RETAIL STORE 

Nt and miscellaneous office work. Good 
data entry, 10-key, and filing skills required. 
_CallChei:yl31Q-6 5q.3f.fl? 



PERSNL SECRETARY 

Part time. 15-25 hrs/wk. Duties include typ- 
ing, filing, phones, and errands. Must have 
own car. Contact Christina 310-231-1 144. 

PERSON FRIDAY. Afterrioon driving, occa- 
• sional child care. Part-time. Need car, driv- 
ers license, and insurance. References. Salary 
negotiable. i1 0-471 -6541 



PETITE MODELS 

Women S'O'-ST", Men 5'2"-6'0". Earn 
$1500/day in fashion. Clients include Benet- 
ton. No nudity, no experience necessary. 
PT/FT. 310-854-8868. 

PHOTOGRAPHERS AND SALES PEOPLE 
needed for sports photography business. 
Weekends, must have own car. Call Michael 
310-397-6869. 

POSTAL AND GOVERNMENT JOBS. 
$21/hour + benefits. No experience, will 
train. For application plus information 310- 
217-7616. 

PROGRAMMER with knowledge or experi- 
ence in HTML a plus. P/T, flexible hours, 
310-338 -'1019. 

RECEPTIONIST/OFFICE ASSISTANT WAN-Y- ' 
ED for a BH Office (Export company). Half- 
day or F/T. Experience in Microsoft Programs 



20 Help Wanted 



KETAIL SALES POSITION. European Child- 
ren's clothing store. Two locations: Century 
City and Beverly Hills. Full/part-time, %7- 
$8^r plus bonuses. Lisa 310-247-0909. 

RETAIL SALES, Charii Portraitrat Bullocks 
Westwood. Salary + commission. P/T. 818- 
796^0496. • 

RETAIL SALES. Top independent athletic spe- 
cialty store looking for rrien and women who 
want to sell. We want people who under- 
stand great customer service. Health benefits, 
paid vacations, commission w/bonuses, and 
all the sales training you will need. Apply in 
person. Trontrunners 11640 San Vicente Bl. 
Brentwood. 

SALES ASSOCIATES. High gross internet 
apartment guide seeking motivated and inde- 
pendent college graduates for full-time sales 
position. Internet experience and knowledge 
of rental housing industry a plus. Salary and 
environment very attractive. Must be willing 
to travel. Visit us at httpy/www.reot.net. Fax 
resume to 41 5-674-9180. 

-5AL£VT€tEMAftKET€«S; National Company 
needs aggressive, custonjer service sales peo- 
ple. Candidates must be motivated, well or- 
ganized with communication skills. Np ex- 
perience necessary. Will train. Flexible hours. 
Call Matthew, 310-281-3133. 

SCREENPLAYS 

wanted by young, upstart production compa- 
ny. Send 1-3 page synopsis ONLY: c/o Rosa 
Entertainment, 7274 Sunset Blvd. Suite #4. 
Los Angeles CA 90046. : 



20 Help Wanted 



21 Temporary Agencies 



22 Career Opportunities 



SOFTWARE DISTRIBUTOR (Westwood) 
seeking experienced telemarketer for generat- 
ing leads. Computer skills essential. Upto 
$7/hr +commission. P/T. Fax resume to 310- 
268-2804. . 

STOCK CLERK for athletic specially store. 
F/T, M-F. Apply in person. Frontrunners, 
1 1 640 San Vicente Bl. Brentwood. ~* 



BF 



STOCKBROKER'S ASSISTANT/TECEMARKET- 
ER. Century City Office, 25th floor, M-F, 
flexible hours. Must have excellent phone 
skills. Call Frank Coady: 310-226-6697. 

STUDENT WITH INTERNET access to re- 
search and place link" in Internet. Flexible 

hours, from home. 310-338-1019. 

TEACH ENGLISH ABROAD! Make up to 
$25-$45/hour teaching basic convters^lional 
English abroad, japan. Taiwan, and S. Korea. 
Many employers provide room and board + 
other benefits. No teaching background or 
Asian languages required. For more informa- 
tion call 206-971 -3570 ext. 159341 . 

TEACHER/KIDS GYM ASST. DIRECTOR. Ex- 
perience leaching toddlers to 4-yr/olds. High- 
ly physical ("cheerleader" type)- must be 
VERY energetic and love kids. Must work 
some weekends. P/T-F/T. 310-4S4-187S. 

TELEMARKETERS 

Pan-time/full-time, great opportunity for ca-" 
reer. Hourly rate+commission + bonus. Fi- 
nancial company. Beverly Hills. Call Terry 
310-358-5200. • 



=IL 



3 



We are Searching for 
Excellent Candidates! 

Temporary and 

Permanent Employment 

Available Now! 

• Word Processors , 

• Data Entry Operators 
•'Executive and Legal Secretaries 

• Receptionists 
•Administrative Assistants 
•Customer Service Representatives 

— -J f IRST CALL 

■ 3i TEMPORARY SERVICES 

r2l (3;l0)264n9914 

^^ Ask for Floralyn J 



preferred. Please call: 310-657-9252. 



8 Personal 



SECRETARY. P/T NIGHT SECYAVDPROC. 
Small business law firm. Heavy word pro- 
cessing. Word Perfect Windows 6.1, data en- 
try, general clerical. $12/hr, 15-25hrs/wk, 
flexible hours aftVeves. Mai! resume only. No 
faxes or drop-ins. David Rois, 1990 S. Bundy 
Dr. Suite 600, LA, 90025. 

SECRETARY/RECEPTIONIST. Small, private 
school in WLA searching for a bright, articu- 
late, self-motivated, professional Secre- 
tary/Receptionist. Must have excellent tele- 
phjjrte, computer(MS Word) & typing skills. 
ImcDediate opening(s) for a fulltime (8-4) 
and/or parttime (8-1) person who would like 
long term employment in a stimulating envi- 
ronment. Please fax resume to 310-473- 
9260. 

SOFTWARE DISTRIBUTOR (Westwood) 
seeking experienced telemarketer for generat- 
ing leads.. Computer skills essential. Up 10 



2804 



TELEMARKETING GENIUS. $12/hr, $18^^. 
Hourly guarantee+bonus. Here's the catch. If 
you're nol a superior communicator, you'll 
starve to death. 310-264-7544. 

TELEMARKETING 

WAVINDOWS OR EXCEL COMPUTER 
.^XILLS. Prefer phone experience. Prefer slud- 
ents/grads. Flexible hours, 9am-5pm starting 
$8-$10/1ir+bonuses. 3-blocks UCLA. Harel 
Mainlehance. Ron, 3t0-470-fr175. 

TELEMARKETING Part-time, starting 10am. 
3-4 hrs/day. Pleasant offices. Santa Monica 
publishing company. Sales experience re- 
quired. 310-395-9393. ^_^ 

TUTORS WANTED 

MATH, SCIENCE, SPANISH, FRENCH TU- 
TORS lor Sherman Oaks, Woodland Hills, 
Westwood Centers. Undergraduate degree 
re qu ired . $12^ ^ . 8 1 8-347- 7 6 15: — ITO-47?^ 

.■33C. - 



22 Career Opportunities 



BIG MONEY 

Unlimited income potential. Great lifestyle. 
Free time. Early retirement. 310-226-2898. 



MARKETING ASST. 

Be an Important part of a small Beverly Hills 
marketing team who develops exciting pro- 
motions for large regional and national client. 
We work exclusively with ma|or retailers, su- 
permarkets, cruise companies, travel destina- 
tions, media companies and one of the Big 3 
automotive firms. You will have client con- 
tact, write copy and provide clerical support. 
Must have strong communication and com- 
puter skills. Hours are tiexible, but we're 
busy, so as many hours as possible preferred. 
If you're looking for a future call Resource 
One Inc., at 310-275-6188 or fax resume to 
310-246-4490. 



NEED EXTRA $$? 

New faces wanted for. TV commercials and 
p rin t nwd elin g .^^to exp e ri e nce.^Ca 
free consultation. 818-766-1932. 



BARTENDER 
TRAINEES 

•no experience necessary 
•earn$ 1 004200 daily 
•more jobs than graduates 
•nation wide job placement 

NATIONAL BARTENDERS 
SCHOOL 

1-800-646-MIXX 

(6499) 

lU 5o. Cal. Locations 

PSYCHOTHERAPY 

UCLA TRAINED CLINICAL PSYCHOLOGIST 
(psy 14082) offers lime-limited psychotherapy 
focused on removing blocks to academic and 
work achievemenr, and positive retalioiv 
ships. As component of training program, this 
is an excellent opportunity to pursue inten- 
sive therapy at a low fee. 310-441-5537. 



23 Internshiips 



ACADEMY AWARD WINNING PRODUC- 
ERS with busy music programming network 
AND film production company seek highly 
motivated interns for winter/spring. Great op- 
portunity for teaming film and/or music busi- 
ness! Academic credit available. Call Jenny ^l 
310-276-6555. " 

ACTIVE, INDEPENDENT FILM PRODUCER 
seeks student interns to learn script develop- 
ment activities in S.M. office. NO PAY, but 
good opportunity to learn. 310-260-1405 or 
310-394-7263. ^ 

BH TALENT AGENCY 

INTERNS needed immediately. Work 5-20 
flexible hours per week for university credit. 
Will train. Gieat future career possibility. Call 
between 1:30 to 5:00pm Mon-Fri. 310-281- 
3533. 

DIRECTOR NORMAN lEWISON'S film pro- 
duction company is seeking interns to work 
one day a week starting ASAP. Call Elizabeth 
310-264-4155. 

FAST GROWING- PRODUCTION COMPA- 
NY w ith 2 picture studio deal needs bri ght,. 
energSicTKaraworRing Iritem witfrfiTrnrnatr" 
ine interests. Contact Matt: 310-91 7-444 1". 



8 Personal 


1 


8 Personal 



8 Personal 



8 Personal 




THETA 




Winter 1996 Rush Schedule 



MONDAY 

5:30 PM - RUSH 
BEGINS with an open 
house before dinner 

6:00 PM - Exquisite 
Shrimp and Steak 
Dinner (Coat and Tie 
Requested) . 

7:30 PM - Theta Xi's 
Rush Video 
Presentation- come 
catch a glimpse of 
what Xi life is reaWy 
like 



TUESDAY 

3:00 PM - Soccer 
practice resumes as the 
two time defending 
IM/IFC championship 
team goes for three in a 
row! Meet at the house. 

5:00 PM - Social hour 
out by the pool. 

6:00 PM - Dinner 
featuring IN-N-OUT 
accompanied by Theta 
Xi's notorious Salty 
Bones Hashers. 

8:00 PM - Come listen 
as prominent Xi alumni 
recount their 
experiences with all of 
us. 



WEDNESDAY 

3:00 PM - The Theta 
Xi basketball team 
begins practice in 
pursuit of the trophy. 
Meet at the house. 

5:00 PM - Pre-dinner 
social hour poolside. 

6:00 PM - All you can 
eat Mexican fiesta 
presented by 
Acapulco's. 

7:30 PM - Social time 
proceeds into the 
evening following 
dinner. 



THURSDAY 

3:00 PM - "Details win 
Championships." More 
soccer practice. Meet at 
the house. 

5:00 PM - Brothers will 
be at the house for 
social hour. 

6:00 PM - Melba's 
Roast Turkey Feast! 

Followed by time to 
meet even more 
brothers. 

7:30 PM - Come watch 
as the UCLA Basketball 
team beats Stanford on 
the Theta Xi Big Screen 
TV. 



FRIDAY 

3:00 PM - The last 
social time before 
the end of rush. 

5:00 PM - RUSH 
IS 
OVER! 



Theta Xi -- 629 Gayley Ave. 

Rush Chairmen: John Cavalieri 209-0985 

Chris Boyle 208-3267 
President: Dave Ptak 208-7522 




rush will be held during first Week 



al l e ven ts are dry. for que s t ions caff t he r ush 




40 Monday , January 8, 1996 



Daily Bruin Classified 



20 Help Wanted 



20 Help Wanted 



20 Help Wanted 



28 Apartments for Rent 



28 Apartments for Rent 



JOBS 




N CAMPUS! 



ASUCLA has an extensive variety of positions 
available for UCLA students. Why work for ASUCLA 
you ask? Well 




're right on campus, with locations neartiy your 

classes. — — — ~^^ — 

• You can have a flexible work schedule arranged 
-^around your classes. — "' '\ ' ■ ' "'^ ■ " ' 



• Employees are given a discount on selected 
merchandise. 

• ASUCLA has promotional opportunities. 
Food Service employees get a meal allowance. 
We can operate as your Work Study employer. 
ASUCLA pays better than most student jobs in the 
UCLA area. 

Positions are posted regularly near the entrance of 
ASUCLA Personnel (2nd floor. Kerchoff Hall, Rm 205). 
Come check out the possibilities today, and tomorrow 
you could be receiving ail the benefits ASUCLA has to 
offer! 



LANDFAIR APARTMENTS 

516LANDFAIRAVE. 
LOS ANGELES, CA 90024 — 

Clean and spacious, 1 bedroom & singles unfurnished 

apartment. Features stove, 'refrigerator, water included, 

"assigned parking, laundry facilities, new paint, maintenance 

guarantee, 24 hour emergency service. 

See Manager in #1 between 10-8 p.m. 

Apartments shown anytime. Call 

(818)547-9478 



SUCU4S^timiNG NO 




23 Internship 



INTERNS WANTED 

Young, ervergetic. mid-sized TALENT 
AGENCY needs interns quickly. Want 
hurd-working. dependable persons for 
part-time positions in a busy office. 
Work includes stand^d int<:m duties: 
copying, faxing, filing, some phones, 

thinking on your feet. First-hand 

exposure into the film industry. Build 

contacts. Great opportuniuties. 

Offer college credit. 

Call Jarratt at 

Don Buchwald & Associates, 

(310) 278-3600 or fax resume to my 
attention (310) 278-4099. 



FILM PRODUCTION COMPANY at Para- 
mount Pic seeks motivated, smart, reliable in- 
terns to assist in research, script redding, oth- 
er duties. Great opportunity! Karen 213-9.'56- 
2103. 

General interns needed for one of the largest 
independent production companies. Oppor- 
tunity to work in casting, development, distri- 
bution, and marketing. No pay, lots of experi- 
ence. College credit available. Minimum re- 
quirement is two days per week. Call Amy 
310-820-6733 

INDIVIDUAL with high level of expertice in 
WindowsAVord/Excel/PowerPoint needed for 
college credit internship 10-15 hours/week 
max. Contact Rick Speidel 310-858-4850. 

INTERN WITH INTERNATIONAL CONSULT- 
ING FIRM. Learn international business and 
trade, work on a variety of actual client pro- 
jects. Non paying internship. Requirements: 
Computer hi., research capacity, writing and 
communication skills, organized, responsi- 
ble: Fax CV to: The Trans-Alliance Group 
•Intern Co-ordinator" 310-829-4334. 

INTERNS tor busy casting oltice tor commer- 
cials and voice-overs. Get involved. Know 
Macintosh and must be organized. Calf Terry 
310-571-4141. 

INTERNS WANTED: 

Learn the ropes from prestigious film produc- 
ers and managers. Valuable Industry experi- 
ence. Fax resume to Krosl/Chapin 310-553- 
0809. 

MOTION PICTURE/TV/PERSONAL MAN- 
AGEMENT FIRM needs student-interns for 

fjeneral office work, light bookkeeping assis- 
ance, script coverage. No pay. Call 
Russ:310-474-4521. 

MUPPETS! 

Do you love the Muppets? Well then, ronlaci 
Megan at 213-960-4096 for an internship 
dealing with children's television as well as 
♦eaTure film development at lim Henson Pro- 
ductions. 



23 Internship 



New on-line' entertainment network offering 
all-writing internships. No grunt work. Right 
on beach. Paid positions after 6 nK)nths. Call 
310-456-1066. 



26 Child Care Wanted 



AFTERSCHOOL CHILD CARE. Pick-up child, 
supervise activities/homework, light house- 
hold chores. Santa Monica Area. Car pre- 
ferred. 4 days/wk, 3-6pm $8/hr. 310-825- 
1067. ^ 

BABYSITTER for nice kids 3&5. Westwood 
area. Approx 3-6 PM, 2-3 times/week. Need 
car. Experience preferred. 310-839-4228 
(day), 310-475-7600 (eve). 

CHILD CARE/DRIVER, 7 and 13 y/o. Have 
car, non-smoking, references, good with kids. 
Tuesday 3-6pm. $8^r plus mileage. Santa 
Monica. 310-828-5144. 

CHILDCARE FOR TWO BOYS. 3pm, Mon-Fri 
(flexibIeK Must have own car. References 
preferred. 310-206-7005 31Q-472-2492. 

MATURE BABYSITTER NEEDED. 3 children. 
Must have references, background in child- 
care/camp counseling. Evenings and wee- 
kends to be arranged. Must drive. 310-559- 
2955. 

OCCASIONAL BABYSITTER NEEDED for 3- 
year and 9-month old. References required. 
Close to campus.. Please call, Mr*. Brown 
213-654-8320. 

RESPONSIBLE EASYGOING SPORTS FAN 
needed to oversee homework and feed 1 1 - 
y/o bof on Tuesday, Wednesday nights 
5:30pm-11pm. Must have car, some sched- 
ule flexibility. Pacific Palisades. 310-573- 
5001. - ■ ■ 

RESPdNSIBLE PE«SON toxfare for 7-y/o and 
4-y/o girls. P/T, 1 5-20 hrs/wk. Car, insurance, 
references. WLA. $8.50/hr. 310-470-1 333. 

STUDENT WANTED for occasional after- 
noon and evening childcare for 11 -y/o Ixjy. 
References. Westwood. 310-474-2395. 

WEST HOLLYWOOD FAMILY. Monday-Fri- 
day, 3-7pm, Must have own car. Tell us 
about yourself. Box 390, 8033 Sunset Blvd. 
LA, 90046. 

WESTSIDE FAMILY needs individual to care 
for two children 5-afternoons/week, 10-20 
hours. Must have own car, speak English 
fluently, love children, and enjoy sports. 
Please call 9am-5pm. David 310-821-5282. 
Evening, 310-282-0651. 



28 Apartnnents for Rent 



1-BD $575 2-60 $790 

Huge apartments, ideal for roommates. Gar- 
den courtyard, pool, A/C, phone-entry. Near 
Sherman Oaks Galleria. Minutes to campus. 
818-997-7312. 



28 Apartments for Rent 



CasaBlanca West 

Large Furnished 

& Unfurnished 

1 Bedrooms 

$845 

Available beginning Jan. 1st 

Secured Building & 

Parking Included 



laundry, suiHtock, 

super closets 

Low Security Deposit 

530 Veteran 
208-4394 



1-BDRM $575/MO. 

WESTWOOD, 667 Midvale Ave #4. Own 
bedroom in large, bright upper 2-bedroom/1 - 
bath. Laundry, parking. Nicely furnished. 
N/S. 310-208-4443. 

1 -BEDROOM $685 

Garden courtyard. Quiet residential area. Ap- 
pliances, blinds, parking, laundry, and more! 
Bike or Blue bus to campus. 310-477-0725. 



^ 






Westwood Village 
433 Kelton Ave. 

(310) 208-8685 

1 Bedroom from $770 
2 Bedroom from $1230 

Extra large luxury units include: 

• Fully equipped kitchen 

• Seperate dining area 

• Central heating and air 

• extra closet space 

• fireplace tn 2 bedroom unit 

• wetbar in selected units 

• private balcony 
2 bdrms have 2 baths 

Profeslonally rnanaqed by 

Integrated Property Services Inc. 

Includes rem tnntcvMon wilh one 



^ 



VL^rfr loasc 



10747 WILSHIRE. Walk to UCLA! 2-bdrm, 2- 
bath. 24hr doorman. Beautiful, quiet, bright, 
2car parking. $1400/mo. 310-474-6507. 

2-Bd/2-Ba$1050/mo. 

J/yLAj^^eenfie|d Ave. Large 2-bedroom/2- 
bath upper, $1050/month. Tandem parking 
for two cars, A/C, laundry room, patio. Lots 
of sunshine. Available immediately. Small pel 
OK. 310-479-4180, 213-870-1046. 

BEST VALUE 

WESTWOOD-Midvale/Levering. Immaculate 
2-bed/2-bath spacious garden apartment. 
Stove, refrigerator, hardwood floor, short- 
term lease. Walking to campus and village. 

310-476-3790. 

BEVERLY HILLS AD|. $875. Beautiful upper 
2-bedroom/6-tinit tniiWrng. FuH kitchen, ap- 
pliances, laundry facilities, parking. Walk to 
park/tennis. 310-839-1959, 213-651-1849. 

BEVERLY HILLS AD|. 1&2-BEDROOMS 
$715-5935. SOME W/HARDWOOD 

FLOORS, BALCONY. ONLY 1/2 BLOCK TO 
PICO BUS RENT BONUS!!! 310-839-6294. 



^BRENTWOOD area. 3bdrnV2 full baths. 
Huge closets, lots of privacy! $1200/mo. 
First, last, deposit, references. Available now! 
Call 310-477-2704. ^__ 

BRENTWOOD. Large, bright, 2-bdrm/2-ba 
^ondo^ S ec u r i ty , new kitchen/bathroonu .2<- 
car parking. $1195. Pool, balcony, gym, 
quiet building. 310-454-821 1 . 

CLOSE TO UCLA 

WESTV^OOD. 10-minutes by. car, 1-bed- 
room/1-bath upper. Electronic-entry, fire- 
place, refrigerator, dishwasher, carpet, verti- 
cals, gated parking, laundry, $79.5/month. For 
ap(X)intment call 310-454-8800. 

CLOSE TO UCLA 

WESTWOOD. Ten minutes by car. Furnished 
single apt., upper. AH kitchen facilities, elec= — 
Ironic entry, gated parking, laundry. 
$575/mo. For appt. call 310-454-8800. 



R€CrCL€ 




The Bigg Chill 



T-^l^e^Se^kA+S 



A Look at the Soaps — Jan. 1 - 5 



AHMyChHdran ^ 

Liza began to wonder if Tad the Cad was 
back. Adani told Liza he wanted her to find 
a new show for Erica. Dr Kinder 
comforted Erica when she received the 
divorce papers from Dimitri. Edmund was 
surprised by Kelsey's writing talent. Noah 
and Julia were fuhous with Taylor for lying 
to the police. Michael received a cold 
reception from the parents at Pine Valley 
High School Edmund offered Kelsey an 
internship at Tempp 

Anothmr Worki 

Courtney stOnned Morgan when she 
admitted that she had fallen in love with 
him. Nick told Sofia's Aunt Franny he and 
Sofia were engaged. At Ryan's graveside, 
Grant told his brother he had (alien in love 
with Vicki again. Cecile discovered that 
Maggie had been kidnapped Sharlene 
and John told Gregory they had separated. 

As th« World TUms 

Rosanna led Mike to believe she was 
involved with Scott. Mark told Connor he 
was in love with Lily. John and Lisa 
enjoyed their vacation with their children. 
Tom's romantic plans for Margo ended in 
an argument. Emily continued to threaten 
Kirk about his Kingsley-Malta dealings, 
Lucinda was disturbed by John and Lisa's 
trip. 

The Bokt and the Beautiful 

Megan caught Mike with one of Brookes 
wedding invitations. Brooke warned Sheila 
tq stay away from the wedding. Ridge was 
funous when he learned Brooke had made 
contact with Sheila. In the steam room 
Lauren asked Ridge to make love to her 
Sheila warned James that Mike might try to 
hurt Brooke Mike fired his gun, but Brooke 
was not hurt Thorne auditioned for Tommy 
Tune. 

The City 

A drunken Ally told Danny, she wanted 
him but then passed out Tess stole 
Jared's ashes from Sydney's apartment 
Steffi confessed to Cooper she was still 
in love with him Tony witnessed Stefll and 
Cooper kissing, and if broke his heart. Tess 
decided to research Jared's past. Tess 
told Sydney she had met her husband, 
Jared Steffi and Tony shared a bittersweet 
goodbye. Buck and Jacob took Nick to the 
clinic after he collapsed in the bar 



HDaya of Our Uves — — 

Marlena asked Stetano out to dinner 
Jen found the matchbook that linked 
Peter to Jude. Austin was devastated 
when he saw Carrie and^Lucas in bed 
together Jude blackmailed Peter into 
helping him out of Aremid. Stefano 
worried about his old personality 
returning. John told Kristen he could only 
get through his ordeal because he knew 
she believed in him. 

General Hospital 

Sonny gave Robin a letter Stone had 
written to her t>efore he died. Kevin 
promised Lucy a trip to Paris to make up 
for their ruined vacation. Garcia urged 
Katherine to testify against Damian 
Sonny gave Lily a ring, and they 
considered their future together Jason's . 
condition improved and he opened his 
eyes. 

Guiding Ught 

At the Masquerade Ball. Reva and Alan 
shocked everyone with their entrance. 
Holly told Roger she and Fletcher had 
decided to keep the baby even though it 
had Down Syndrome. Josh humiliated 
Reva before leaving the ball with Annie. 
Susan named Marian as her attacker 
Vivian asked Gnffin if he was going to do 
the same thing to Gilly he had done to her 

OneUfetoUve 

Cord confessed to Max that Tina had 
turned out to be his perfect computer date. 
Joey discovered Kelly had purposefully 
sabotaged his date with Layle. Dylan ran 
off when Marty told hi'm she had shared a 
room with Patrick in Ireland. Joey tried to 
convince Dorian to give their relationship a 
second chance.. Blair went into premature 
labor, and Marty rushed her to the hospital 
Rachel stole drugs from Javier 

The Young and the Restless 

Keesha decided to be tested for AIDS To 
make Danny jealous, Phyllis took a 
vacation to Orlando with Peter Mary told 
Paul she wanted to make amends and 
give her blessing to his marriage to Chns 
Ryan told Jack he enjoyed working with 
Jill. Dr Heming informed Victor thai Amy 
was making progress. Amy remembered 
that Matt raped her and that is why she 
shot him 



-By Candace Havens 



•^'J 



Daily Bruin Classified 



_.. Monday , January 8, 1996 41 



28 Apartments for Rent 



CLOSE TO UCLA 

WLA. 1 -bdrms available. $620. Verticals and 
trovered-parking, laundry, no pets, 310-477- 
JJ16. 



28 Apartments for Rent 



FREE RENTAL SERVICE. Westside and SF Val- 
ley apartments. Singles, 1&2 bedrooms. Fur- 
nishecVunfurnished. As low as $495. The Ro- 
bertas Comany. 310-312-9090. 



CULVER CITY. $425 bachelor, roomy, ap- 
pliances, newly decorated, quiet, Siinny 
courtyard. No pets. Utilities included. 213- 
655-8140. 

CULVER CITY. 2-bdrm/2-bth, near school, 
dishwasher, built-ins, fireplace, security ga- 
rage, new carpets, laundry, $925/nrio. 310- 
397-6671 or 310-836-8683. 

DEC. FREE RENT 

PALMS. 9-unit. Large 1-bdrm. Private patio, 
redecorated, stove/refrigerator. $650/mo. 
nO-836-7277. 

FANTASTIC DEALS! 

WESTWOOD. New luxury, 2 or 3-bdrm apts. 
w/alarm system, gated parking, security 
guard, fully equipped kitchen, built-in desks. 
Call fast for move-in specials: 310-824-2036. 



GENUINE UCLA 
SPECIALS 

I UMtSllSHf D UACHfcLCjnS 

From S 4^95 

FUr^NIKHFO SINGLES 

Rrom $ 595 

FURNISHED 1 BEDROOfVIS 

From $795 

SHORT TERM AVAILABLE 



MID CAMPUS UCLA 



WESTWOOD PLAZA 
APARTMENTS 
501-r 

(310) 208-8505 




» » »» ^^ »»«l » ti» »» »» ^^»»» 



WINTER/SUMMER 

HOUSING 

HUgardAve. 

Female students. 
, Lg. House, rooms 

to share. Cabjle, 
kitchen, laundry ^ 

^ housekeeper 

call Nlrs. Solat 

310-208-8931 



—tARGE SINGLE — 

Quiet area, Wilshire district, separate kitch- 
en/bathroom, furnished/unfurnished. Trust- 
worthy student preferred. Call Dante at City 
News (eve) 714-773-4902. |395/month. 



MAR VISTA $1650. 4-bedroonV4-bath. New- 
er 3-story custom townhome, fireplace, gated 
garage, unit alarm, roof deck. Open Mon- 
Sat/10am-5pm. 3954 Beethoven Street. 310- 
391-1076.. 



MAR VISTA, $870. 2-bed/2-bath. Newer, 2- 
story, custom lownfiome, fireplace, gated ga- 
rage, unit alarm. Open Mon-5at/10-5. 11931 
Avon Wav. 310-391-1076. 



TODAY'S 
CROSSWORD PUZZLE 




ACROSS 

1 Highland family 
5 Dyeing 
technique 
JjQ— mater 



PREVIOUS PUZZLE SOLVED 




BRING THIS COUPON WITH YOU 

Buy 9 get your 
iOth one FREE! 



WE'VE MADE A FEW CHANGES. 

• New Flavors 

• New Fol 8, Sugar Free 

• Muffins & Cookies 

• Bigg Mochas 

• Dairy Free Flavors 




CHECK US OUT. . . • Fresh Fruit Daily 

• Fabulous NonFat Frozen Yogurts • Yogurt Shakes 

• 8 Sumptuous Flavors • Gourmet Coffees 

• Sinful Toppings • Fat Free Cookies 



14 Ring of light 

1 5 Novelist Jong 

16 Food wrapping 

17 Egyptian 
goddess 

18 Frozen rain 

1 9 Lose cdlor 

20 British greeting 
22 Peppy 

24 Wander idly 
. 25 Record a 

sound track 
26 Large houses 
30 Helsinl<i's locale 

34 Go—! 
(vamoose!) 

35 Partjoil 

37 Eternally 

38 Jeizz instrument 

39 — was going to 
St. Ives ... 

40 Onassis' 
nickname 

41 Actor Jannings 
43 Swallowed 

liquid 

45 Bestow 

46 Defy orders 

48 Knotty, as a tree 

50 Guy's 
counterpart 

51 Historic period 

52 Early settler 
56 John, Robert, 

or Rose 

60 Actress Adams 

61 Classify 

63 Butter 
substitute 

64 Smirk 

65 Worship 

66 Long and 
slender 

67 Browns 

68 Found out 

69 Poker stake 



WII I HD M R | I | FIL|E^ 
O V E R Ja R R O wH 

R A n TIIc oo P ETRI 

E N A BILI I N GBMcT 



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© 1995. United Feature Syndicate 



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Stylish 

Whip 

What George 

couldn't tell 

Bouquet 

Furthermore 

Singer Guthrie 

Equal score 

— tea 

Grasshopper 

10 Pleasant 

1 1 Garden soil 

12 Skirt length 

1 3 Actor 
Guinness 

21 Long-tailed 

rodent 
23 Sister 

26 Soothed 

27 Hindu 
teacher 

28 Cabs 

29 Creepy 

30 Spree 

31 Be of use (to) 

32 Boldness 



33 Wiped with 

a cloth 
36 Quiet — 

mouse ' ■ 

42 Lumberjacks 

43 Samson 
and — 

44 Genuflected 

45 Breakfast 
food 

47 Prohibit 
49 Prince 
Valiant's son 

52 Skin 

53 Thought 

54 Claim on 
property 

55 Fabricated 

56 Actress 
Detwrah — 

57 Verve 

58 Small 
hollow 

59 Team of 
oxen 

62 Snake 



10850 Olympic Blvd., Los Angeles, (A 90064 

310-475-1070 

Corner of Wesfwood 



12050 Ventura Blvd., Studio Cily, (A 91604 

818-508-7811 

Corner of Laurel Canyon 



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28 Apartments for Rent 



MAR VISTA, $870. 2-t)edroom/2-bath. New- 
er, 2-$tory custom townhouse. Gated garage, 
iioit alarm, fireplace. Open 7-days/9am-5pm. 
12741 Mltchel Ave. 310-391-1076. 

MAR VISTA, $870. 2-ljedroom/2-bath. New- 
er, 2-story custom townhouse. Gated garage, 
unit alarm, fireplace. Open Mon-Sat/lOam- 
5pm. 12736 Caswell. 310-391-1076. 
PALMS $595, 1 -bedroom security building, 
very quiet, all appliances. Convenient to 
campus. Security deposit $100. A/C, laundry. 
310-837-7061. 

PALMS, $1695. 4-bedroom/4-bath. Newer, 
3-story custom townhome, fireplace, gated 
garage, unit alarm, roof deck. Open 7 
days/9aiA-5pm. 3670 Midvale Ave. 310-391- 
1076*: __^ ' 

PALMS. $820. Huge, upper 2 bdrm/2 "bath, 
large closets, stove/microwave/dishwasher, 
new carpets/drapes. Small building; pa- 
tio/parking/laundry.- 3500 Kelton between Se- 
pulveda-Overland. 310-470-6855. 

"HPALMS. $995, 2-bedroom/2-bath,- custom 
townhome, fireplace, balcony, gated garage, 
unit alarm. Open 7-days. 1 -month free! 3614 

Paris Dr. 310-391-1076, 837-0906. 

PALMS. Bacfielor. Carpet, drapes, refrigera- 
tor, micro, parking. $350/mo. 3545 jasmine. 
310-287-1815. 

PALMS. CUTE, UPPER SINGLE in small 
building. Private balcony, mini kitchen area, 
parking. 3500 Kelton. $465/month. 310-470- 
6855. 

„ PALMS. Large upper 1 bedroom $575. Single 
$475. Stove, fridge, carpet, laundry, close to 
UCLA. 3351 Vinton. Adj. Motor/National. No 
pets. 310-558-3133. " 

PALMS/CULVER CITY. Keystone Place apart- 
ments. Convenient, light, sunny. Singles 1&2- 
bedroom apartments. Microwave, Jacuzzi, 
gated-parking. Close to 405. $650-$950. 
Linda 310-836-1718. 

SANTA MONICA, $585/month. Large 1 -bed- 
room, hardwood floors. Parking. Two loca- 
tions:1405 Oceanpark Blvd. and 1528 19th 
St. Call 310-829-1628. ' 

SANTA MONICA. Beautiful 2-bedroonV1 .5- 
bath, 2-car parking,sundeck, laundry, atrium. 
$807. Available )an. 15. 310-393-6929. 
SANTA MONICA. Why rent? Super-single, 
near beach and bus. Quiet, w/attached ga- 
> rage. $60,000. 310-399-3782. 

SHLRMAN OAKS 

AD). $565. Charming 1-bdrm garden apart- 
ment. Newly remolded, new appliances. 
Prime. Near shopping, buses, freeways. 818- 
399-9610, pager 818-315-6968. 

SHERMAN OAKS AD). $675/month. 2+1- 
1/4. Charming, 5-unil, garden apartment. 
Prime Van Nuys. $560, Ul. $595, 2-t-l. 
Minutes to Sherman Oaks shopping, buses, 
freeways. 818-399-9610, pager: 818-315- 
6968. 

SINGLE, $425 

WLA-PALMS. Stove, refrigerator. Convenient 
to Westside, UCLA and shopping. Call 310- 
559-7571. __j 

UNIVERSITY OWNED APARTMlNTS^air ' 
able. Near campus. Graduate, transfer, un- 
dergraduate spaces. Studio - 1 person. Call 
825-4271. 

WALK TO UCLA 

Westwood. Security building, all appliances. 
A/C, heater, carpet/blinds, laundry, gated ga- 
rage, no pets. Single/single-t-loft, $680-$850. 
310-208-0732, pager:3 10-888-02 19. 

WEST HOLLYWOOD. $1045. Move-in Spe- 
cial. Large 2-bedroonV2-bath. Security build- 
igg. Full amenities. 213-650-5394, or 310- 
376-8794. 

WEST LA/PALMS. LilTge 2-bdrm+1.5. Upper, 
bright, quiet, carpet, drapes, appliances. 2- 
parking. Close to freeway, bus., shopping. No 

pets. $765. 310-479-8099. 

Westwood Village, top Location. 1-bed, ju- 
nior. $800/mo. Utilities and parking includ- 
ed. 310-475-7533-days, 310- 659-4834- 
evenings. 

WESTWOOD VILLAGE. $1050. Unfurnished, 
large one-bedroom.$1400 large 2bedroom 
townhouse Hardwood floors, fireplace, park- 
ing, walk to campus. 925 Gayley Ave. 310- 
471-7073. 

WESTWOOD, 3-bedroom. New, view, wash- 
er/dryer inside the unit. Alarm doors. Month 
to month. Furnished/unfurnished. Security. 
Pets okay. 310-441-1063, 310-998-1501 
(pafier). 

WESTWOOD, very large 2bdrm/2bath, pool, 
\acuzzi, walk-in closets, fireplace, full kitch- 
en, garage, gas&hot water paid, 515 Kelton. 
310-208-1976. 

WESTWOOD-$1095, 2-BED/1+2-HALF 

BATHS. Town apartment. 161 5 Greenfield 
Ave. 1.2 miles near UCLA. 310-459-6800. 
WESTWOOD. $1150-$! 650. Spacious 2 and 
3 bedrooms, A/C, refrig, dishwasher, balco- 
ny, laundry, parking, ideal for grad students. 
1711 Malcolm. 3/4-mile from campus. 310- 
273-1212. 

WESTWOOD. 1-BDRM, SINGLE, AND 
BACHELOR; balcony overlooking park. New 
carpet, bright, quiet building. Onfralized. 
No pets-$525-$875. 310-477-6352, Kim. 

WESTWOOD. 1 -bedroom, $1075. 2-ljed- 
room, $1450. Luxurious new apartments 2- 
blocks south of Wilshire. Wood entries, mar- 
ble fireplace, Jacuzzi. Call Courtney, ^10- 
473-9998. 

WESTWOOD. l-bedroonVl-bath aparlmenls 
now ava i lable. Minutes from U CLA. Inc ludes 



28 Apartments for Rent 



WESTWOOD. 1-min to UCLA. 1-bdrm apart- 
ment. $700-$800 furnished or unfurnished. 

Parking $45 extra. 310-208-2820. 

WESTWOOD. Close to. 405. 1-bdrm upper. 
S7S0. Charming, bright, hardwood floors, ex- 
cellent closel space. No pets. 310-479-5649. 
WESTWOOD. Deluxe 2-lxJrm/2-bath apar- 
tment. 5-min walk to UCLA. $1350. 310- 
208-8881. 

WESTWOOD. Singles $565 and $550. Hard- 
wood floors, full kitchen. Water paid. Near 

UCLA. 310-478-0875. 

WESTWOOD/1 380 Veteran 2-bedroom/2- 
bath $1190. 1 -bedroom $890. Security, roof- 
top pool, Jacuzzi, park-view, quiet building, 
2 parkings. Move-in immediately. Bruins, call 
310-477-5108. — — 



^^^ WLA — 

SINGLE, $595/$645. 1 -person, no pets, full 
kitchen, carpets and blinds, parking, laundry. 
2-mile s to UCLA . Shown by ^pt_m2l- 
MasspchuiflUs Ave . 31 0-477-8750. 
WLA. $575. Single, spacious, lower, separate 
kitchen, stove/refrigerator. Quiet, older 4- 
plex. Private gated patio/garden. 
Bike/bus/campus. Year lease. Federal/Ohio. 
' 310-837-7894. - 

WLA. $775-$860, reduced 1 -bdrms, all x- 
large, quiet building w/conveniences, walk- 
ins, patio, parking, UCLA 10-minutes. 
Faculty, staff, grads. 1-yr lease. 310-478- 
3630. 

WLA. $900. 2-bdrm/2-ba. Newer bright 2- 
•story townhouse style apartment. Central air. 
W/D. Appliances. Parking. Convenient to 
campus. 310-459-5467. 

WLA. 1560 Saltair #202. Single, pool, secure 
pari(ing, carpel, stove/refrigerator, 

$559/month. 310-453-0505. 

WLA. Ibdrm. $650. Spacious upper. New 
carpet, freshly painted, stove, refrigerator. 
Parking and utilities included. 3637 Sepulve- 
da Blvd. #6. 310-390-5065. 

WLA. 2605 S. Barrington. Large Ibdrm, new- 
ly decorated, A/C, carpet, level lower, built- 
ins, balcony, security door, close to shop- 
ping. 310-478-1 190 or 310-475-2220. 
WLA. 3719 Kelton Ave. 2-bdrm/2-ba. Fire- 
place, balcony, dishwasher, laundry, security 
gated garage, $795/month. 310-839-5.853. 
WLA. Huge 2bd $925,1 bd $695; bachelor 
$495. PtoI, sundeck, laundry, barbecue, 
Melrose Place lookalike! 1621 Westgate. 
310-820-1121. 



30 Apartments Unfurnistied 



WLA- $725. 2-bdrm/1.5-bai Dishwasher, 
A/C. Carpeting, Drapes, Built-ins, Small Pa- 
tio, High Vaulted Ceilings. 310-670-51 19. 



31 Apartments to Share 



2-BEDRC)OM/3-BA FURNISHED. 19X12 
Bedroom. Near Santa Monica/Federal. 1.5 
miles to UCLA. Security-building and garage. 
. Non-smoking, no pets, $565. Ron, 310-478- 
5938. 

655 KELTON. Seeking clean, responsible, 
N/S Female to share .bright 1 -bedroom apt. 
Quiet security building w/pool. 
$425/month+1/2 utilities. Lauren, 310-824- 
3001. ■ 

^EVERLYWOOD. ' Large, completely fur- 
nished 6-room duplex. Garage, yard. Split 
rent: $800/per person. Call Bob, 310-552- 
2920. V 

BRENTWOOD. Roommate need. 1- 

bdrnVbath available. $475/mo •>-1/2utilitie&. 

3^0-442-5276: 

BRENTWOOD/WLA 

OWN LARGE BEDROOM/BATHROOM in 
2bed/2ba apartment. Close to UCLA and bus. 
Gated parking. Non-smoking female grad 
student preferred. $386/nrK). Available end of 
Dec/Ian 1. 310-575-9858. 

BRENTWOODAVLA. Own bedroom/bath, 
$386/month. Near UCLA. Gated parking, 
Non-snK)king female grad student or workii'ig 
professional preferred. Available 2/1. 310- 
^ 575-9858. 

BRNTWOOD ADJ. 

Your own bright, spacious bedroom and 
bathroom. All amenities, for $440/month. In 
a 4-bedroom/4-bath apartment. 310-268- 
8058. 

CONDO TO SHARE. MALE OR FEMALE 
ROOMMATE WANTED for upscale. West- 
side condo. Security building/parking. 2-bed- 
room/2 -bathroom. Non-smoker. $650. lames 
3 1 0-394-3 1 3 1 (day), 3 1 0-479-7808(night). 

MV. 2-BEDRC)OMS AVAILABLE in HUGE 3- 
bdrm/3-bath+loft. 5-miles from campus, 
gated bidg-t-parking, all appliances. Females 
only. Own room, $405 or $420 (larger 
room). Nancy/Erika 827-8726. 

WEST HOLLYWOOD 

Mellow grad student to share large, gorgeous 
apt. Own bedroom. Washer/dryer inside apt. 
$465/mo. Scott or |oe, 21 3-655-71 23. 



JyVLA. Newer building. Large 2bdrm/2ba. 
Built-ins, all amenities,'undergrou1id parking, 
locked entry intercom. Quiet. Low move-in. 
$1025. 310-444-0997. 

WLA. Single, Quiet, charming, hardwood 
floors, full kitchen w/stove and fridge. Built-in 
dresser, lower in 6 unit building. $595. 310- 
477-5365. 

WLA. Unfurnished upper 2-l)edroom/2-bath, 
carports, built-in kitchen, $900/nx)nth. Call 
George, 310-826-4776. 



32 Roommates 



BEAUTIFUL APT 

WLA. 3 miles to UCl^. Own bedroom with 
walk-in closet and bathroom. Balcony, hot 
tub, secure quiet clean building and parking. 
Share full kitchen, ample storage, large living 
space, and two phones with 1 person. 
$597.50/mo and worth it! Available now. 
310-312-8704. 

BRENTWOOD. Female wanted to share 
apartment. Own bedroom. Large, bright, 
semi-furnished. Laundry. $450/month. An- 
drea, 310-444-6244. 

BACHELOR, 1 or 2 people. Secure. Acros*^ — ,f£MALik.SEEKS potential roommate to apart- 



29 Apartments Furnished 



from campus. Full kitchen, bath, dinette, and 
cable TV. 310-541-015.7. 

MAR VISTA, $625/month. Ask about free 
rent. Attractive, furnished 1-bdrm. Large, 
pool, patio, barbecue area. Quiet building. 
3748 Inglewood Blvd. 310-398-8579. 

WESTWOOD. Furnished- bachelor. Refrigera- 
tor and micro,, fireplace, $525. 10617 Kin- 
nard. 310-474-1923 

WLA-$590/mo. Ask about free rent. Attrac- 
tive furnished-singles. Near UCLA/VA. Ideal 
for students. Suitable for two. Quiet-bui|ding. 
".525 Sawtelle Bl. 3 1 0-477-4832. 



• MAR VISTA • 

2BD.2BA, NEWER, 2 STORY 

CUSTOM TOWNHOUSE 

GATED GARAGE, UNIT ALARM, FIREPLACE 

OPEN M-SAT • 0AM-5PM 



* 11931 AVON WAY 

♦ 12741 MITCHELL 



$870 
$870 



* PALMS * 

4 BD. 4BA NEWER. 3-STORY 

CUSTOM TOWNHOME, GATED 

GARAGE. UNIT ALARM AND 

SUNDECK 

OPEN M-SAT - 10AM-5PM 



* 3670 MIDVALE AVE. 

♦ 3614FARRISDR 

CALL (310) 391-1076 
(310) 837 - 0906 
TO SEE THE 
m LOVELY APARTMENTS 



$1695 
S995 



Jf **•••••••••••••*•*•••*****••••••*••♦ 



parking, laundry, pool, gym. $864 and up. 
310-208-RENT, 



30 Apartments Unfurnished 



BEVERLY HILLS GUESTHOUSE Single. New. 
Full bath, kilchpnette. Parking space. 1 -per- 
son, no pets. $600/mo Including utilites. 
Available Ian. 16. 310-274-3935. 

BRENTWOOD AD|. $685. 1-bdrm, bright. 
Walk-in closet. 11967 Rochester #1. Open 
459-4088.459-2673 

GREAT! 

PALMS. $550/m Qntb^I -bedroom. Applianc- 



ment hunt with. Must like cats (I have two), 
be clean, considerate, responsible. Desire 
2br/2ba near Santa Monica/Brentwood, 
$450-550/mo. Non-smoker, graduate stud- 
ent/professional preferred. 818-393-271 7. 

ON-CAMPUS HOUSING available. Gradu- 
ate & Undergraduate space with multiple 
meal plans, convenient location. Call 825- 
4271. 

PALMS. Male/female roommate wanted, own 
room/bath, share w/female, secured parking, 
laundry, dishwasherrcarpet. fridge, semi-fur-, 
nished, clean. $470/month. Available imme- 
diately. 310^58-4325. 

PALMS. Male/Female roommate wanted, 
own room/bath, share w/female. Secured 
parking, laundry, semi-furnished, dishwasher, 
carpet, fridge, clean. $470/month. Available 
imn>ediatelv! 310-558-4325. 

PALMS. Share 2-bedroom apartment, private 
bath. $425-futilities. Non-smoking, must be 
clean. Quiet-area. Near UCLA. Available |an 

15. Gated-securitv. 310-559-5274. 

ROOM FOR RENT. M/F. Share 2-bedroom/2- 
bath apartment in beautiful Santa Monica al 
4th and San Vicente. Amenities include own 
room and bath, security, pool, close to 
beach. $620/month-Ksecurily. Call Bill, 310- 
458-9708. ,_ ^ 

UNIVERSITY OWNED Apartments North, 
now available. Near campus. Transfer, un- 
dergraduate spaces. Studio - 2 persons. Call 
825-4271. 

WEST LA: Roommate wanted. 2BR. 2-Mory 
townhouse. Male, N/S. Quiet, mature pre- 
ferred. Own bedroom, $450. Dave or Carl, 
310-312-9664. 

WESTWOOD. Female to share a BEDROOM 
In a nice rondo. Fireplace, A/C. Quiet, secur- 
ity building. Walk to UCLA. $360/mo. 310- 
391-2877. 

WLA, near UCLA. Female rtxjmmate, own 
master bedroom, private bath, convenient lo- 
cation at Wilshire and Bundy, $450. Cajj'l An- 
gela 310-820-2495. '_^ 

WLA. Wilshire and Barrington. Quiet area, 
parking space, private l)edroom/balhroom. 
Share kitchen/living room. No pets/smoking. 
Month-to-month lease. $485 310-473-0798. 



33 Room for Rent 



Bel-Air. Private, furnished room and bath. 
Very quiet. Kitchen/laundry privileges. 8- 



ps, new carpet, pool, laundry, storage, park- 
ing, no pets. 310-454-4754. 



minutes to campus(car). $465/month includ- 
ing utilities. 310-477-6977. 



"T 



42 Monday , January 8. 1996 



Daily Bruin Classified 



33 Room for Rent 



Rooms for Rent 

$ 300 - 400 
11024 Strathmore 
(310)472-8539 



BRENTWOOD, North Sunsol. 3-mil<<s UCLA. 
Ardiiit'it'shome, Sp.Jcious room, $4'iO. Pri- 
vate entrance^dth, pool, garden, loast/ljdke 
microwave, utilities, parking. Grad student. . 
310-47fe-1786. 

BKtNTWOOD. Comlorlable apartment. 
Room lor rent, share bath. Female. $i7S- 
$400. Closed {fate, laundry, pooJ. Near 
shops, buslines, UCLA. 310-472-1367. 

BRENTWOOD. Studio and bath w/separate 
entrance. Garden setting. Fireplace. Quiets 
.For rasponsible grad who likes dogs. Reter- 
ences please. $555.00. 310-472-0042 

CULVE8- CITY. Room, office, bath, all pri- 
vate. "Nice home and neighborhood. Fire- 
place, laundry, great living situation. 
$5no/mo.-t-one-third utilities. 310-815-8610. 

HOLLYWOOD HILLS. Bedroom and study in 
spacKiiis, non-spfwking home. Decks, views. 
Use; kitchen, laundry, phone. Easy ride 
UCLA. $550/mo. 213-851-42^6. 

LARGE UPSTAIRS BEDROOM Available im- 
mediately. Fireplace, sundeck. Jacuzzi bath, 
new hardwood floors, parking. Near West- 
wood/Century City. Beverly Glen. 310.7^8- 
0634 ^ • 

PICO/ROBERTSON: ferriale only, share 
w/grad student, spacious 2/1, laundry, park- 
ing, 10-1 5min to schotil. N/S, N/pets. 
clean/quiet. Available February. $425+utii. 
Ph:31D-358-0812. 



have a goocf rfa^f 



33 Room for Rent 



PRIVATE ROOM FOR VISITING SCHOLAR. 
MD OR PHD, PHYSICAL SCIENCE RE- 
SEARCHER. On UCLA payroir, Male, N/S, 
over 10. Must be totally focussed on UCLA 
^ojecti. Multilijigual atmosphere, help with 
English and LA orientation if. needed. Own 
phone c AT+T and ansmach or share phone c 
AT-i-T i»nd ansmach. Locafcalls'ffee. Fax, ca- 
ble tV, VCR". Full kitchen, household sup- 
plies, linens: no charge. 5 markets. 1.5 miles 
to UCLA. Bus every' 10 minutes, walk, bike. 
Ask youi department to FAX your invitation & 

CVio 110-477-9147-19. 

« 

SANTA MONICA. La^ge loft for' rehf in 3-^ 
bdrm/.2-bath house, full house priviledges. 
$500 for one, $700 for two. Available 
Dec.l6. Chris or Mike, 310-315-9323. 

SUNNY PRIVATE RM 

Westwood. Large room available in beautiful 
Spanish-style house. Private-bath, hardwood 
floors, cable, laundry, parking included. 
$530/month. 310-441-9972. 

WESTSIDE VILLAGE. $285*Ano. 15-minutes 
south of campus. Quiet, cheerful teacher's 
home, share bath, male preferred, no cook- 
ing, car necessary. 310-836-6730. 

WESTWOOD ADIACENT, ROOM FOR 
"RENT in house. Washer/Dryer, pool table, 
large living room, house privileges, cable, 
fireplace, ample parking. $375 310-479- 
4022. 

WESTWOOD. $335-450/mo. including utili- 
ties. Rooms in boarding house 1 -block from 
campus. Shared bath, kitchen, living room. 
Pool, laundry, fireplace. 626 Landfair. Per- 
nelle. 310-443-0484, eves. 

WESTWOOD. Private room/bath. Furnished 
or unfurnished. Walk to UCLA. Kitchen 
privileges. Utilities included. Non-smoker. 
$390/mo. Call 310-474-9905, evenings. 

WLA, PICO/WESTWOOD. Large, private, 
furnished room, private entrance, in guest- 
house. Share bath/kitchen w/1 -person. N/S 
graci/professor/med. $400/month. 310-474- 
1147. 




isiii 



Daily Briiin Classified 



Monday , January 8, 1996 43 



35 House for Rent 



WESTWOOD 2-BEDROOM COTTAGE. 
Hardwood floors, old-world charm, of. 
'diDiag -ronm/ sp rv icg-pefch.-^Nevvty'decor 
raied. $1100 for 1. 1-pet welcome 
Call:714-588-711 5/310-828-7702. 



48 Condos for Rent 



mjL 



73 Personal Services 



73 Personal Services 



-J 



33 Room for Rent 



WLA -Asian lady needs quiet roommate. Ni- 
cely turnished private room, share bath, bus 
in front house, Westwood/Pico. No snrHjk- 
ing/pets. $450/rT»onth+utilities. 310-475- 
8787. 



34 Sublet 



WESTWOOD. Spacious, light-filled studio. 
French doors, full bath, large closets. Parking, 
laundry, secured building. Walk to grocery. 
$675/month. 310-726-2900 ext-5522. 



35 House for Rent 



CHARMING 

WLA-$1200. Quiet, hardwood floors, stain- 
glass windows, private decks, refrigerator, 
stove. Separate dining room, office work 
space, sun-room, fireolace. 310-477-5365. 



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Connolly" (R) 



Worid News 



Politically 
Incorrect 



Lock & Key 



Route 



Garry 
Shandling 



Supreme 
Wat. 



Wild Discovery "Crater 
Lions ot Ngorongoro ' (R) 



Gossip 



Fashion File 

(R) 



Cyberspace (R) 



Talk Soup 

(R) 



(4 30) College Basketball Villanova at 
Connecticut (Live) 



Family Challenge ( 

Stereo) 



iigi 



dQ 



ffllCT 



o 



ii?Il 



flai 



ffna 



Cagney & Lacey 

BroKer' 



Baby 



Real World 

(In Slereo) 



Tiny Toon 
Adventures 



Skiing 
Amer^tca 



Wanted 
Jams 



Looney 
Tunes 



Newhart K 



Supermar- 
kel Sweep 



News Daily 

(R) 



Divine Magic: The Worid 
of the Supernatural 



Late Night With David 
Letterman K Crammer 



El Premio Mayor 



Biography: Henry 
Kissinger 



News 



Cristina: Edicion 
Especial (R) 



Poirot "The Lost Mine " 



NcwsE 



Nightline S. 



Jerry Springer Teens In 
gangs 



Married.. 
With 



Most 
Wanted 



Noticias 



M'A'S'KJ?: 



LAPD (In 

Stereo) E 



Noticiero 
Univision 



Late Late Show Comlc- 
direclof David Steinberg. 



Late Night (R) (In Slereo) 



News (R) (In Stereo) E 



Life and 
Times (R) K 



Quiet 
Revolution 



Geraldo 



36 House to Share 



BEVERLY GLEN CANYON. Private room in a 
house. Sunny, quiet, full share. Washer/dryer, 
npn-smoking only. Prefer male tenant. 
S400/mo including utilities. 310-470:2142. 
BEVERLY HILLS ADI. Furnished, upstairs 2- 
i>drrii/1 3/4-bd tfamily room. Available in 5- 
bedroom home. A/C, N/S. l or 2 people 
213-653-0560. 

if NGfNO. Share a 3,000 sq.ft. house in prime 
Encino location. Private room w/large bath 
and all house privileges. $500/mo. 818-789- 
3543. 

Fabulous Sherman Oaks home w/pool +spa, 
fireplace, washer/dryer -t-security system. 
Totally furnished. Very safe +pretty. Walk to 
Ventura. Zip to UCLA. $800 +1/4. utilities. 
Negotiable. 818-816-7833. 

LARGE HOUSE 

MARINA DEL REY. Newly remodeled. Large 
^citchen/living room w/hardwood floors and 
fireplace. Washer/dryer. Near beach, shop- 
ping, freeways. 310-822-1266. 



37 House for Sole 



Charming 3+1&3/4 w/formal dining room, 

large living-room, hardwood floors. Updated 

kitchen. Located in Brentwood Glen. UCLA 

-€k>se. $385,000. SheMyT^^^-???.*!!?. 

PACIFIC PALISADES. Enjoy spectacular sun- 
set in a 2bdrm/2ba home facing the ocean 
with mountain views. Garden, deck, wood 
burning fireplace, washer/dryer, pool, spa. 
PCH and Temescal. $155,000. Call 310-454- 
2129. 

WONDERFUL BRENTWOOD GLEN. 3+2. 
Skylights. Huge master-suite. Hardwood 
floors. Totally redone. Lovely yard w/spa. 
Emotional. Asking for $469,000. Shelly, 310- 
777-6236. 



2BE/ 2BA, good view, top floor, 
security bidg., 2 gated parking, central 

air, wa&hcr/dryer inside & w/ 

microwave & dishwasher, $ 1050 /mo. 

(310)470-9126 



^WHATWOUtr 
YOU DO WITH A 
SKYTEL' PACER? 



TSZ 



ONLY 

$9.99 

PER MO. 



z& 



n— on #26 

•Your crammingjbor FhMiJs Iri the art 
library— h«'s worrying about tt>e haJt- 
Rfe of...? 

' you isoth iMMl ■ atudy bratoili 
you'ra paged- "maat me for a 
coffaa InIO mtn" 

Call 1-800-381-50237 



66 Miscellaneous Rentals 



Stopless Rent A Car 

YES, We rent cars to UCLA students from 
$19.95/day. Under 25 OK! 310-673-9899. 
Short-lease programs available. 



70 Insurance 



73 Personal Services 



Allstate 

Insurance Company 
(310) 312-0204 

1317 Westwood Blvd. 
(2 biks. So. of Wilshire) 



GREAT HOLIDAY GIFT IDEA! 

ASTROIjOGY CHART 

IN-DEf^tl f I.N Tf -.RPRf iTM ION 
l.->-2() PAGES fiOlM) 

MfO. UO; ■KIN lUK/VMlAOOtlNM . 
SEW OIKK M MONEY ORDER FOR $l9.f S TO: 

(jJI. iJlK-qKlsts 
I.!!).' I WIUSHIIU: W.VU.. tJMi LA. (.JS. mxij.'. 



74 1 -900 Numbers 



^ ^Writing HELP 

Fast, professional writing, editing, critiquing: 
essays, letters, application statement$,*propo- 
sals, etc. Dave Bolick, MA, 310-236-6778. 
Visa/ Mastercard. Fax. E-mail. 



74 1-900 Numbers 



2 MINUTES FREE 

1 on 1, 1-900-741-3630, $2.95/min. Psychic, 
1-900-741-3631, $2.95/min. Dateline 1-900- 
741-3632. $1.98/min. DKE 310-687-1040. 
18+. 



40 Room/Board for Help 



RM/BRD EXCH. HELP. Female UCLA student 
needed for 20hrs child care/It. housekeeping. 
Child-care experience, ref. req'd. Walking 
distance UCLA. 310-470-4662. 



46 Condos for Sale 



1 -bedroom/1 -bath Condo. Walk UCLA. Se- 
curity building. Large patio+ washer/dryer. 
New carpets plus paint. This is a steal! 
$99,500. Shellev, 310-777-6236. 



AUTO 
INSURANCE 

''NO BULL" 

Best Prices, Same Day 



STUDENT DISCOUNTS 



Motorcycles, SR22 
Accidents, Tickets OK 

CALL AA*1A NOW 
FOR FREE QUOTE 




1 (800) 225-9000 



SPORTS FANS! 



Scores, Injury and Weather Updates 
NFL-NHL-NBA-MLB 



0^9SIexrOT81^.y9 per min. 

avg. call 3 mins./18+ or parental permission/touchtones only. 
MROP/L.A., CA. (310) 559-2629 



72 Professional Services 



BEAR'S RESEARCH, 
WRITING & EDITING 

All subjects Theses/Disserlations, 

Personal Statements. Proposals and books. 

Intemational students welcome. 

SINCE 1985 

Sharon Bear, Ph.D. (310) 470-6662 



75 Scholarships/Grants 



Discouraged by the rising cost of higher edu- 
cation? FINANCIAL AID IS AVAILABLE! For 
more-in^O-call FROST FINANCIAL SERVICES 
310-543-0383 

SCHOLARSHIPS' DIRECTORY. Send S19 
check/M.O. payable to New Era^ 20231 
StaRR, Winnetka, CA 91306. 



77 Movers/Storage 



Later (R) (In 

Stereo) S 



Hunter "A Snitch'll Break 
Your Heart" 



Instructional 
Programming 



t-k'i "The Ambush Murders" (^ 982) An unknown 
lawyer defends a black activist ol murdering cops. 



Maury Povich Ways to 
look and feel younger 3r 



Cops (In 

Stereo) E 



Paid 
Program 



Baywatch "The Reunion" 

"n Stereo) 



Rush 
Limbaugh 



Paid 
Program 



Lauren 
Hutton 



Paid 
Program 



Stephanie Miller (R) (In 

Stereo) 



'El Robo /mDos/bte" Hector Suarez. Dos ladrones 
roban un caballo que le gusia posar para (otos. 



♦ ♦* "Darling Li//"(1970) Julie Andrews A German spy 
tails in love with her handsome Allied prey G' B! 



***' 1 "La Dolce U/fa "(1960. Drama) Marcello Mastroianm. Anita Ekberg, Anouk 
Aimee An ambivalenl tabloid reporter ponders decadence m Rome 



Sports 
Tonight S 



Moneyline 

(R) 



NewsNight 



Showbiz 

|Today(R) 



**'} "Desperately Seeking Susan " ( 1 985) A housewife 
loses her memory and adopts a new wave persona 



Prime Time Justice (R) 



Public Policy Conference 



Instant 
Justice (R) 



NewsNight 



Dream On 



Lock & Key 

15) 



Sports 
Latenight S 



Dream On 



Supreme 
Wat. 



Movie 
Magic (R) 



Howard 
Stern 



College Basketball Kansas at Oklahoma State (Live) 



Newhart K 



Designinq 
Women SL 



Ultimate Winter Vacation 

(In Stereo) 



Clarissa 
Explains 



Rugrats (Ir 

Stereo) K 



Waltons "The 
Boondoggle" 



Commish "Y.V.' 
Slereo) K 



(In 



Singled Out 

(in Slereo) 



Doug (In 

Stereo) 



Most 
Wanted 



Tiny Toon 
Adventures 



Invention 

(R)3: 



Howard 
Stern (R) 



Sports- 
center :k 



Highway to Heaven 

"Win s Best Friend" K 



Unsolved Mysteries (In 

Stereoj 



Ultimate Winter Vacation 

(In Stereo) 



Munsters 



NHL Hockey Los Angeles Kings at Dallas Stars. From Reunion Arena, (Live) 



Thunder in Paradise 

Dead Reckoning ' 



Highlander: The Series 

"Free Fall" (In Stereo) IK 



Survivors of the 
Holocaust c(. 



WCW Monday Nitro (Live) 



Renegade "Bonnie and 
Claire (In Stereo) It 



I Dream of 
Jeannie 



Face Off 



*** "Escape From New yor-«("(1981) Kurt Russell 
The president is missing in itie prison city ot Manhattan 



Wings (In 

Stereo) K 



. Wings (In 
Slereo) E 



*♦' ; "Matlock Nowhere to Turn" (1990) Attorney Ben 
MaiiQck IS accused ol murdering an LA. judge. 



Murder. She Wrote The 

Error ol Her Ways" !E 



Survivors of the 
Holocaust (R) .H 



Wild Discovery "Crater 
Lions ot Ngorongoro" (R) 



Talk Soup 

(R) 



News Daily 

(R) 



Cyberspace (R) 



Gossip (R) 



WKRP in 
Cincinnati 



College Basketball Fresno Stale at Utah' (Live) 



Rescue 911 (In Stereo) 3: 



700 Club (Led m Progress) 



"Terror on Track 9" (1992, Drama) Richard Crenna. A 
detective investigates murders by lethal injection. 



investigates i 



Prime Time (In Stereo) 



I Love Lucy 



Bewitched 



Kings Third Period 
Replay 



WCW Monday Nitro (R) 



WWF: Monday Night Raw 



Road Rules 

(In Slereo) 



Mary Tyler 
Moore K 



Press Box 



To Be 
Announced 



Taxi The 
Great Line" 



Miss Marple "A Caribbean 
Mystery" (P ari 2 of 2) 



Law & Order "Apocrypha" 



*♦'? "The Secret lVays"(1961. Drama) An American 
tries to rescue a captive anti-CommunisI leader 



*■♦** "La Sfracfa"(1954, Drama) Anthony Quinn A . 
wandering strongman is goaded mlo killing an acrobat 



Larry King Live (R) S 



Politically 
Incorrect 



Saturday 
Night Live 



Prime Time Justice (R) 



Overnight 



Saturday 
Night Live 



Russian TV 



Public Policy Conference 



Sports 
Latenight : 



Dream On 



Instant 
Justice (R) 



Police Story "Death on 

Credit" 



Rock Hunter'^" {\957 



>poii 

[3: 



South Bank Show "Billy 
Connolly" (R) 



Crossfire 

(R)E 



Whose 
Line? 



Newsroom 

3r 



Kids in the 
Hall 



Prime Time Justice (R) 



Divine Magic: The World 
of the Supernatural (R) 



Howard 
Sterr> (R) 



Uncut (R) 



Sportscenter 



Evening 
Shade] 



Evening 
Shade ] 



Unsolved Mysteries (In 

Stereo) 



Singled Out 

n Slereo) 



Welcome 
Back 



Beavis and 
Butt-head 



Dick Van 
Dyke 



Billiards: US. Open Semifinals. From 
Chesapeake, Va (R) 



**'2 "Change ol Habit" {^969. Drama) Elvis Presley A 
novitiate falls for a doctor while working in the ghello. 



Forever Knight Hearts of 
Darkness" (In Stereo) K 



National Geographic Explorer (R) K 



PREMIUM CABLE STATIONS 



Silk Stalkings "Dirty 

Laundry" (R) (In Stereo) IT 



Paid 
Program 



Paid 
Program 



Up Close 

(R) 



Paid 
Program 



Paid* 
Program 



Paid 
Program 



Paid 
Program 



Paid 
Program 



Paid 
Program 



College Basketball Villanova at 
Connecticut R) 



Bonanza: The Lost 
Episodes 



Unsolved 
Mysteries 



Late Date 



Paid 
Program 



Nurses 



Alternative Nation (In Slereo) 



Bob 
Newhart 



Lucy Show 



Championship 
Kickboxing 



Munsters 



Paid 
Program 



Paid 
Program 



Thirtysome- 
thingS 



Reggae 
Sound 



Mary Tyler 
Moore IT 



Press Box 

(R) 



♦ ♦ . Il Happened at the World's Fair" {]963) Two 
bush pilots find romance al the Seattle World's Fair 



Highlander "Bad Day In 
Buildiilg A" (In Stereo) 3 



♦ ♦ "Blood Barrier" {W9. Adventure) Telly Savalas A 
border guard tries to stem the flow of illeqal immigrants 



C-Net 
Central (R) 



Laverne & 
Shirley 



Paid 
Program 



Gomer Pylc, 
USMC 



■GREAT LOCA T ION. F reeway and campus 
close. Spacious, recently refurbished, 2-bed- 
room/2-bath. Top floor, high eilings, fire- 
place, wet bar. $250,000. Call Fred Votto, 
310-820-6651, x235. 



48 Condos for Rent 



Walk to campus. Huge 1 -bedroom/1. 5-bath, 
fUfrtlshed,^ Japanese antiques, spectacular- 
view, full service, all utilities, parking 
included. S1900/month. 213-624-1030. 
WESTWOOD. 3+1 3/4, mint condition, new 
carpel and paint. Stove and refrigerator in- 
cluded. Washer/Dryer hookup. Available im- 
mediately. S1300/mo. 310-827-5512. 



72 Professional Services 



ACCEPTED? WRITE AN OUTSTANDING 
PERSONAL STATEMENT! Save time, frustra- 
tion. Call for help developing/editing these 



Crucial essays, i also edit ihes«, diiseftaiiot^s. 

Linda 310-392-1734. 

ATTN: MBA, LAW, 
MED. APPLICANTS 

Frustrated developing/editing your critically- 
important personal statements? Get profes- 
sional help, competitive edge from national- 
"fy-Tcriown author/consultant. 310-826-4445. 

EAGLE-EYED 

PROOFREADER. Edits theses/publications: 
tutors Englisfi/study skills; trains time man- 
agement/stress reduction. Nadia Lawrence, 
PhD. 310-393-1951. 



Research, Writing, Editing 

ALL levels, - ALL subjects Foreign 

Students Welcome Fast Professional - 

Qual i ty K u aran t ee J p a pcr ii not for s ale 



Call Research ? 10-477-8226 
M-F 10:00am- 5 :00rin 



HONEST man: W/14ft Trucic "and dollfes; 
small jobs, short notice ok. Student discount. 
310-285-8688. SF, LV, SD, AZ. Go Bruins. 

lERRY'S MOVING & DELIVERY. The careful 
movers. Experienced, reliable, same day de- 
livery. Packing, boxes available, jerry, 310- 
391 - 5 6 57. GO UCLAH '■ 



TOM'S MOVING SERVICE. DEPENDABLE. 
EXPERIENCED, REASONABLE. LAST 

MINUTE lOBS WELCOME. CALL 24 HRS. 
310-397-3607. 



Prize-Winning Essayist 

and fornier professor w/two PhDs can help 
you produce winning prose. Theses, papers, 
personal statements. David 310-459-8088, 
310-459-3139. 



RESEARCH WORK or term papers written by 
professional librarian. Fast and efficient serv- 
ice. Call 614-532-6280 



78 Tutoring Offered 



-MY TUTOR- MATH/PHYSICS/STATISTICS. 
Tutoring serice. Free consultation. Reason- 
able rates, call anytime. Computerized statis- 
tical analysis avaifable. Man (800)90-TUTOR. 

EXPERIENCED TUTOR in Chemistry and B,ip- 
chemistry. From high school to graduate 
courses. Rates negotiable, flexible hours. 
Please call 310-573-2284. 



ieligious 



Jiervices 



«^1^&^ 



irectory 



iil.'.tVi 



iilB?l 



■flMV 



(4 15) »♦ The Last Best 
Year {)990)'PG' 



Oarkwing 
DucklC 



Tale Spin K 



4 30)*»'i "Andre" 
1994) Keith Carradine E 



4 35i**'; "HEALTH 
1979) Carol Burnett 'PC 



**♦ "Mrs Doubfftr-e"(1993) Robin Williams An 
estranged dad poses as a nanny lo be with his children 



Ducktales 



Chip n Dale 
Rescue 



Torkelsons 

(In Slereo) 



Ocean Girl 

(R).w: 



** "In the Line of Duty Siege al Marion" {\ 992} The 
police and the FBI try lo rescue nine hostage children 



* Wy Boyfriendli^ack" {'\993. Comedy) 
Andrew Lowery, Tract Lind 'PG-13' JtT 



*♦ "£m;nenf Doma/n"(1990) Donald Sutherland A 
lailhlul Polish Politburo chiet is suspected of treason 



Tpe Crazysitter" {]99b) An ex-con lands 
a )ob as a nanny lo two spoiled children 



Avonlea "Comings and 
Goings" (R) (In Stereo) E 



Red Sun Rising" {^99i. Adventure) Don 
"The Dragon" Wilson (In Slereo) NR' K 



"Ga/ax'/s" (1995) Bngilte 
Nielsen (In Stereo) 'R' 



♦ ♦'? TheGefaway"(l994) Alec Baldwin Husband- 
and-wite thieves flee atier a gangster's betrayal 'R' S 



*** "Elvis" {^979. Biography) Kurt Russell. Shelley Winters, Season 
Hubtey A dramatization ot the life ot superstar Elvis Presley G' 



♦ ♦♦'j 'Borneo and Juliet" {\966, Drama) Leonard Whiling. Franco 
Zellirelli's adaptation ol ShaKespeare's tragedy 'PG' 3C 



♦ ♦ "The Program" (^993. Drama) James Caan The 
experiences of players on a college toolball team 'R ' 



Prison Life: Prisoners of 
the War on Drugs K 



"Ga/ax/s" (1995) Bngilte 
Nielsen. 'R' 



Elvis in Hollywood A tribute lo Elvis' 
lour legendary movies ol Ihe '50s (R) 



"S/rang/e^oW (1994) A kickboxer battles 
lo r&scue a kidnapped congresswoman 



** ' J "The Professional" 
(1994) Jean Reno 'R' IT 



Roger Dattrey: The Music 

of the Who (R) (In Stereo) 



♦ ♦♦ "Philadelphia" (^993) Tom Hanks A lawyer with 
AIDS sues his former firm over his dismissal 'PG-13' K 



*♦ "Bloodin .. BloodOul Bound by Honor" {\993. Drama) Damian Chapa, Jesse 
Borrego Two. siblings and a cousin lall on both sides ol Ihe law (In Stereo) 'R' IT 



*♦ "Fortunes of War" {^99A. Drama) 
Malt Salinger (In Stereo) R' 



♦ ♦♦ ■'C///fhan5er-"(1993) Sylvester Stallone A 
mounlaintop rescue becomes a hunt for stolen money. 



*♦* "Mystery Tram" 
(l989)Masal05hlNagase 



**'j "Color of Night" 
(1994) Bruce Willis. 'R'B: 



11 .'- "•■• 



CHRISTIAN 

Chinese Bible Church (CBC) 

1637 Butler Ave. WLA 
310-478-8971 

Chinese Ministry - Rev. Donald Lau 
Sun: Worship, 11am; Adult Sunday 
School, 9am Fri: Youth Fellowship, 
7;45pm; Mandarin Fellowship, 
7;45pm. Young Adult Fellowship 
7:45pm. English Ministry - Pastor Jeff 
Huang. Sun: Adult Worship Service, 
2pm, Children worship, 11am, Sunday 
school, 1 1am. We are an independent 
and non-denominational church. 
Please come and join us! 

New Heart Chistian Fellowship 

(A Foursquare Church) 

1941 S. Barrington, WLA between 

Santa Monica and Olympic Blvds. 

310-478-3059 

Sun, 10:45am, Bible Study: Wed 7:15; 

Youth College and Adult Groups: Fri. 

7:30pm 



<i 



JEWISH 

Hillel Students Assoc. 

900 Hilgard Ave, Los Ahgeles 
310-208-3081. 
eik1csf@mvs.oac. ucla. edu 
Weekly Friday Night Services- 6:30pm. 
Typically held at Hillel Student Center. 
Service followed by free meal for full- 
time Students. Monthly Saturday 
morning minyan at Rabbi Chaim Seidler- 
Feller's home. 
Please call Hillel for more details. 



JEWISH CHRISTIAN 

Jews For Jesus 

10962 Le Conte Avenue. Westwood 

310-443-9553 

Have you seen me? I'm the guy on 

Bruin Walk! For information contact 

Jashua Solaer. Tuesday night Bible 

study by personal invitation. 



LUTHERAN 

Lutheran Campus Ministry 

10915 Strathmore (at Gayley). 
Westwood 310-208-4579 
Worship Sun 10:30am; Basketball Tues 
6pm; Student Supper ($2) Thurs 6pm 
Timothy L, Seals, Pastor Diane Calfas 
Bower, Campus Ministry Associate 

Mount Olive Luth. Church 

Evangelical Luth. Church in America 
1343 Ocean Park Blvd. Santa Monica 
310-452-1166. 310-450-2273 (Fax) 
The Rev. Thomas C. Cooper, Pastor. 
9am Sunday School, pre- school 
through high school. 9am Stimulating 
Bible Study for Adults 10:30am 
Traditional Worship Service, child care. 
& parking 11:45am Coffee Fellowship 
in Parish Hall. COME AND WORSHIP! 
ALL ARE WELCOME!! 




METHODIST 

United Methodist Campus 
Ministry * 

A Reconciling Campus Ministry 
900 Hilgard 
Phone: 310-^08-6869 
Fax:310-208-1051 
Contact Rev. Fran Materra 
Worhip on Sundays. Lunch and 
conversation every Wed. in Ackerman 
Special Events Coming This Winter 
and Spring. Westwern REgional 
Ecumenical Conference in the Bay 
Area. Dinner with UCLA's Ecumenical 
Black Campus Ministry honoring Dr. 
Martin Luther King, Jr Alternative 
Spring Break in New Mexico. Spring 
Week-end Retreat with UM Campus 
Ministries across Southern California 
Multi-cultural Freedom Seder on 
campus. Week of Prayers for Peace 
with the Interfaith Community on 
campus. Art projects and mural 
, painting in various communities in Los 
Angeles National Student Leadership 
Forum. 



78 Tutoring Offered 



TUTORING IN FRENCH AND RUSSIAN. 
S^^ars gxper ie nc e . Wo rk Gf» accenf, gf*fn-^ 
mar, conversation. Previous students have 
won top awards. Call Calina:21 3-653-0634. 



79 Tutoring Needed 



Tutor needed for first grader in Beverly 
Wood. Experience preferr«J. 310-247-0554. 



80 Typing 



10+ YRS EXPERIENCE 

Word Processing, Transcription, Resumes, 
-Appfication Typing, Editing, Notafy & More? 
Legal/Medical-Mac/IBM. 2070 Student Dis- 
count. Near UCLA. 310-312-4858. 

A CLASS ACT 

Papers, letters, resumes, scripts, transcription, 
labels. FREE light editing. Laser printing. Spell 
check. Fax Orders Welcome. 310-827-8023. 

ACE TYPIST, ETC 

LOOK YOUR BEST! APPLICATIONS, 
RESUMES, LETTERS, SPECIAL RATE FOR PA- 
PERS. LIGHT EDITING. FAST, FRIENDLY. 
310-820-8830. 

MODERN SECRETARIAL SERVICES. 24-hour 
service, pick-up and delivery, IBM and MAC, 
Laser printing. Discount students. 5-minutes 

from UCLA. 310-446-8899. 

WORD PROCESSING specializing in theses, 
dissertations, transcription, resunries, fliers, 
brochures, mailing lists, reports. Santa Moni- 
ca, 310-828-6939. Hollywood, 213-466- 
2888. 



88 Travel Destinations 



It's time ti| 

I Ntart thinking 

about 

SPRING BREAK... 

Cabo San Lucas , . ^^ 

*180* 

UAnnliilii 



Mazatlan . ■ ^^ 

T— -*I98* 

( ^ • The« roundlnp fores ore 

^J— — — — — ^ ^ bosed on ovoilobility ond 

without notice Some 
rntfittions opply PfCs 
A Level Ackernion Union ond ioik not included 

Coll UCU-FLY • 825-2359 




To Place your ads 
in the 

Religious 

Services 

Directory 

Call: 825-2221 



SEVENTH-DAY 
ADVENTIST 

Seventh-Day Adventist Church 
of Santa Monica 

1254 19th Street. Santa Monica 

310-829-1945 

"Friendly, Involved, Serving Christ" 

Saturday 9:30 and 1 1 :00am. Call for 

seminar schedule. Pastor Ronald 

Jessen. 



Religious 

Directory comes 

out every Monday 

For more info, 

Call: 825-2221 



"It 



44 Monday. January 8, 1995 



Daily Bruin Sports 




toy drive to succeed 



Santa thanks you 
for making tTiis~ 
-Christmas merry 



D 



AYTONA BEACH, Fla. 
I have a confession to — 
make. 
Bear with me - you see, I've 



never made it in pubHc before - 
been in kind ofa state of denial. . 

Put simply, I'm slowing down. It 
used to be nothing for me to drop 
toys off to a few million homes over 
night. But with the world's popula- 
tion what it is 
now, and my 
age, this belly 
... I just can't 
get around like 
I used to. I 
mean, 750 mil- 
lion people, no 
problem. But a 
cool billion? 
Thank good- 
ness for 
Jehovah's 
Witnesses. 

Sure, you 

think it's an 

easy job. One 

day of work a year, read fan mail 
January through November, joke 
around about venison stew when 
the reindeer threaten to strike. 

But let me tell ya; The job gets 
tougher every year. More kids" 
mean more toys, which means^~^ 




Santa 
Claus 



more work for the elves, which 
means labor problems. Vou may be 
able to cope without a couple of 
ballgames every 96 years, but 



That money was converted into 
$ 1,000 in gift certificates - and in 
turn, 165 toys - at PlayCo Toys by a 
long-time honorary Santa Clatis, 

• Tom Davidson, whose kindness 
has been unparalleled during the 
last two years. His willingness to 
help has been the backbone of this 
drive. Tom also donated about 35 
boxes of crayons, pogs. coloring 
books, sewing cards and other gifts. 
December was a good month for 
Tom, too: his son, Erik, finished a 
distinguished Bruin career by grad- 
uating in December, 

• UCLA men's basketball for- 
ward Charles O'Bannon, assistant 
football coach Ed Kezerian and 
about a dozen of his players, who 
signed autographs, passed out toys 
and visited the children who spent 
Christmas in the pediatric ward at 
Martin Luther King, Jr. Hospital. 
True role models. 

• Bruin Belles, who met their 
already-high standards by coming 
up with almost 100 toys - again. 

• The women of Pi Beta Phi 
sorority, who filled a large box with 
books, games, art supplies, and 
especially, love for children they 
never saw. Seeing may be believing, 
but these girls offered a hand after 
listening to a stuttering, two-minute 
speech asking for their help. 

• The anonymous multitudes 
who won't be thanked here, but 
brought in a toy - despite financial 
and finals hardships, as well as 
reluctance to part with something • 
you wanfed^to pTaywrthTTnso' 



Christmas'.' 

Anyway, as I was saying: 
Delivering all those toys isn't as 
easy as it used to be. And don't for- 
get - Rudolph isn't getting any " ^ 
younger. The ol' light is flickering, 
if you know what I mean. And 
Vixen? Maybe in her younger days, 
but now she spends more time con- 
vincing Prancer that she really does 
have a headache. 

Don't get me wrong, of course - 
I don't see retirement in the near 
future, it's just I've needed some 
help covering the bases when time 
gets tight. In your area, the help has 
come from a number of places, and 
that's why I write today - to thank 
the many who spent time covering 
my back: 

• The friends, family and class- 
mates of one of my L.A. Liaisons, 
Chris Schreiber, who came up with 
$500 for this season's toy drive. 



^oing, I have moved many of you 
off the naughty' Ijst and on to the 
nice' list. Oh yes, I know. 
And finally, the students of 



UCLA and Charles Drew Medical 
Schools, who make the efforts of 
the givers possible. They distribute 
the toys at a day-long festival as 
part of the annual "Project Santa 
Claus." Lots of planning and effort 
goes into the day, which brings 
smiles that your toys preserve. __ 
Thanks especially tp t€>ya Tillis, 
Alicia, Carl, Dahna, Marsha and 
the whole crew at Drew. 

The holidays are supposed to be 
a time of happiness and giving, but 
the challenges grow every year to 
meet the demand of those who 
need help. This year, all your help 
netted over 700 toys and 1,100 items 
for the kids in Watts and children at 
various shelters in Santa Monica 
and in Northern California. 

TJiank you once again for keep- 
ing my spirit alive in the areas it can 
be hardest to reach. Until next year: 
Ho, Ho, Ho. 



HOOPS 



From page 52 

first half with Baud 11 points, 
respectively. 

In fact, it was Sanford who gave 
the huskies their biggest lead of the 
game - 26-17 - with a 1 0-foot falt- 
away jumper at the 10 minute 
mark. UCLA closed the gap to 
seven points on a pair of free 
.throws by Jelani McCoy, and 
Harrick's insertion of freshman 
guard Brandon Loyd with eight 
minutes left sparked a 15-3 scoring 
4'un that left the Bruins up by five 
with 2:31 remaining. 

"This was a total team effort, and 
I thought Loyd did a nice job," 
Harrick said. "We were five down 
and he put us five ahead." 

McCoy had eight points in the 
run, four by way of two thunderous 
dunks, and he also took a hard foul 
from Jason Hartman that incited 
the UCLA bench, which was called 
for a technical foul. J.R. 



Henderson, who scored a game- 
high 22 points, had four points in 
the run, and his lay-in left the 
Bruins up, 38-33. 

Boston, however, knocked d6wn 
a three-pointer with 1:33 left, then 
closed the half with a steal and fast- 
break lay-in that gave the Huskies a 
4240 lea^. ]. 

"We fejt, ^t the end of the first 
half, thai they had given us their 
best shot," He'nderson said. "We 
just felt that weiwere going to start 
to take over from there, stop them 
from making another big run." 

For the mofst part, they did. 
Switching tola zone defense, 
UCLA held Nyashington to a dis- 
maf40 percem from the field and 
allowed the Huskies just nine 
rebounds in the second half. 
Sanford scored nine points over the 
final 20 minutes; Boston had just 
six. 

But UCLA's sloppy-bjall han- 
dling, and some questionable offici- 
ating, kept the Bruins from pulling 
away. Trailing 56-53 with 12 and a 



half minutes left, Kris Johnson 
drove into the lane and laid the ball 
in, knocking down a UW defender 
in the process. A blocking foul 
would have given Johnson the 
opportunity to tie the game, but the 
sophomore guard was called for a 
player control foul, and after a 
layup by Jamie Booker at the other 
end of the court, the referee's deci- 
sion had resulted in a four-point 
swing that left Washington up, 58- 

53. ., . . - 

omm'A Givens finally regained 
the lead for UCLA with a 17-footer 
at the 7: 18 mark, then did \\ again 
two minutes later with a pair of free 
throws. 

"Givens did a real nice job in the 
second half," Harrick said. "He hit 
a big bucket for us and hit some 
foul shots. His two and six straight 
foul shots down the stretch were the 
difference, but the zone was the dif- 
ference in the game." 

McCoy had a double-double for 
the Bruins, with 12 points and 10 
rebounds. 



Daily Bruin Sports 



Monday, January 8. 1995 45 



ALOHA 



UCLA 



From page 52 

Washington State. "We just fell 
that we were going to take over 
from there and stop them from 
making another big run." 

But the Huskies didn't just lay 
down and play dead in the second 
half. Instead, they took the Bruins 
down to the wire for the second 
game in a row. And UCLA 
responded once again with a 78-70 
victory over the Huskies. 

The lead switched hands five 

times in the final period and the 

Bruins never led by more than three 

until the final 27 seconds of the 

~game -^espile^shooting 67 per cenT 



from the field in the second half. 

"This team has to do one thing," 
Harrick said after Saturday's victo- 
ry. "Forget the past - which was 
one second ago - and think about 
the future." 

Bailey may have been looking 
too far ahead against Washington. 
Though he finished with 18 points, 
the sophomore had just one assist 
on the night and turned the ball 
over 1 2 times - half of the UCLA 
team total. 

"Tonight I was real indecisive," 
Bailey said. "I'm just happy we 
vydnTT^a strTwas on,Tliough." 



In order for UCLA to continue 
winning the tight match-ups, Bailey 
is not the only one on the squad that 
will have to be on. Though the 
defending riational champions 
aren't used to an onslaught of close 
games, they are beginning to realize 
that tliey need to execute the entire 
40 minutes rather than rely on a 
strong first-half eflbrt as they did in 
the loss to Kansas. 

"Teams are go^ng to come at us a 

lot ind we're going to be taken 

down to the wire all the time,"- 

Henderson said. "Teams are just 

"not goiiig lo lay downagaiiisf usT^"" 



ABDUL-JABBAR 



-From page 52 



Abdul-Jabbar is coming off a 
season in which he set a school sin- 
gle-season rushing record with 
1,571 yards - his second consecu- 
tive 1,000-yard season. If he were 
to return to UCLA, he would be 
one of next year's leading Heisman 
Trophy candidates, certainly an 
attractive lure. However, he real- 
izes that if he would be a first- 
round pick now, playing one more 
year at UCLA would not help his 
draft status. 

"It's not like I'm going to grow 
three inches, or gain 25 pounds," 
Abdul-Jabbar joked. "If I have a 
good opportunity to leave, I'm 
going to do it." 

If Abdul-Jabbar does decide to 
leave, it will leave the door open 
for Skip Hicks, who has shown 
glimpses of brilliance during his 



time at UCLA, but has been beset 
by injuries. Some think he has the 
potential to be every bit as good as 
Abdul-Jabbar. 

If Hicks is that good, th^n 
Toledo would be happy to use both 

Abdul-Jabbar's decision 

will be the first 

prognosticator for next 

• season. 

backs extensively. He will need all 
the horses he can get as he faces a 
schedule among the nation's 
toughest in his first season at the 
helm. It includes early road games 
against Tennessee and Michigan, 
two of the more unfriendly places 



in the nation to play. Add these 
games to the always tough Pacific 
10 schedule, and it looks like a .500 
record may be tough to reach for 
the first-year coach. 

Abdul-Jabbar's decision will be 
the first prognosticator for next 
season. The return of Abdul- 
Jabbar would be good news for a 
coach who has been ridiculed by 
some, largely because he isn't the 
big name that a lot of people were 
hoping for. 

Abdul-Jabbar would like to help 
Toledo get off to a good start at 
UCLA, but will do what is best for 
his future. 

"If I am unsure about my draft 
position, then it's going to be 
tough," Abdul-Jabbar said. "I 
know that I would be happy in 
either situation." 



From page 51 

minutes. By halftime, UCLA 
trailed 17-0 and had gained just 
131 yards of offense. Meanwhile, 
Donahue's voice gained a fewL 
decibels in the locker room. 

"He was fired up at halftime," 
McCullough said. "But he told us 
we were still in it and we shouldn't 
be hanging our heads. But I don't 
know if everyone was listening." 
- Evidently, the defensive unit 
had their.earmuffs on. 

The Jayhawks scored touch- 
downs on riieir first three posses- 
sions of the half and the score 
reached 37-7 before the Bruins 



*'Any worries we had 

disappeared ... We had 

accepted he was gone 

and were moving on. 

Now ... we could 

concentrate on the 

game at hand." 

Dick Holt 
Kansas Linebacker 

managed a CO lleciive ^^tLse^ 
UCLA sandwiched a successful 
onside kick between two consecu- 
tive touchdowns, shrinking the-, 
lead to 37-22. And when safety 
Paul Guidry followed by inter- 
cepting a Williams pasf'at the 
Bruin five-yard 4ijie"with seven 
minutes remaining, a minor mira- 
cle appeared possible. 

"I looked up at the scoreboard 
and realized we still had a 
-chance," Bennett^aid: 

Key word: Had. 



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Four plays later Kansas stuffed 
reserve tailback Akil Davis for a 
fo ur-yard loss on a fourth and one 



as UCLA's leading rusher Karim 
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The ensuing Jayhawk touch- 
down ensured Donahue would 
not be carried off the field on his 
players shoulders as he had been 
_after beating USC in the regular - 
season finale. 

"I wish I would have quit after 
the last game and had somebody 
take over for me today." Donahue 
said during his post-game press 
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do. I'll get over it, but probably 
not as quickly as I thought 1 
would^ 

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84 Resumes 



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84 Resumes 



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93 Autos for Sale 



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46 Monday, January 8. 1995 



Daily Bruin Sports 



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From page 

time period, either, and Charles 
O'Bannon's pair of free throws 
sealed the win for the Bruins with 
8.6 seconds remaining in over- 
time. O'Bannon had 14 points, as 
(»<tid Bailey, while freshman center 
Jelani McCoy had six points and 

I 15 rebounds -the most ever by a 
true-freshman starter in UCLA 
history, 

~iFhe Cougars provided the 
Bruins their toughest competition 
in nearly a month. Four days earli- 
er, UCLA shot 59.6 percent from 
the field in a 92-58 drubbing of 
San Ifrancisco at Pauley Pavilion. 
Bailey scored 20 points and 
O'Bannon had 19 to lead the 
Bruins, who turned the ball over 
just 10 times and held the Dons to 
a 41.5 percent shooting clip. San 
Francisco was even worse from 
the free throw line, where it made 
just seven of 17 attempts (41.2 per- 
cent). 

UCLA had been nearly that 
bad a week earlier, when it was 
good on only nine of its 20 free 
throws at UNLV. But the Bruins 
shot a season-high 66.1 percent 
from the field and 50 percent from 
beyond the three-point arc. 

UCLA also held UNLV to 43.9 
percent shooting on the way to an 
89-82 victory - their fourth in a 
row. 




Once again, Henderson led 
UCLA with 25 points and five 
rebounds, while Bailey had 18 
points and O'Bannon and McCoy 
each chipped in 16. 

The win over the Runnin' 
Rebels came just two days after a 
trip to Notre Dame, vyhere the 
Bruins had struggled miserably i 
recejit years. Bailey, however, 
wasn't going to let it happen 
again, and his 1.9 points paced 
UCLA in an 83-58 victory. 

O'Bannon s cored 13 point s and 




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Henderson had 12 for the Bruins, 
who shot 52.4 percent from the 
field and made a season-high eight 
of 13 3-pointers. Reserve center 
omm A Givens turned in his sec- 
^ond strong performance in as 
many games, notching 12 points 

and three rebounds. 

Three days before, on Dec. 18, 
Givens had 18 points and six 
rebounds in UCLA's 109-88 shel- 
lacking of Stephen F. Austin at 
Pauley Pavilion. The win, in which 
the Bruins attempted a season 
high 85 field goals (they mafde 44), 
marked the first time this season 
they had gone over 80 points. 

Bailey recorded his first career 
triple double, and only the second 
in school history, with 23 points, 
10 rebounds and 10 assists. 

UCLA's first-ever triple-double 
came just one week earlier, when 
McCoy had 15 points, 10 
rebounds, and a Pacific 10 
Conference record 11 blocked 
shots in the Bruins' 73-63 Wooden 
Classic victory over Maryland at 
the Pond in Anaheim. The 
Terrapins were held to a dismal 
24.7 percent shooting clip and 
turned the ball over 17 times while 
recording just three assists. 

With 29 turnovers and just 10 
assists, the Bruins weren't too 
much better, though they did man- 
age a 49.1 shooting percentage. 
O'Bannon led UCLA with 17 
points and 10 rebounds, while 
Kris Johnson - starting in place of 
the injured Cameron Dollar - had 
12 points. 

Johnson has started all seven 
games since the Maryland contest 
and is averaging 7.8 points, 4.4 
rebounds and 1.7 assists. He 
scored a career-high 17 points in 
the win over San Francisco. 

Dollar, now coming off the 
bench, is averaging 2.3 points, 2.8 
rebounds and 4.7 assists per 



COWBOYS 



Daily Bruin Sports 



Monday, January 8, 1995 47 



ffom-page 48 — 

covered end Mike Mamula waiting. 
Sanders, the fastest player in the 
NFL at 4.1 in the 40, quickly 
changed directions and got a block 
from Irvin and scored standing up. 
Sanders then gave the chilled fans a 
hot rendition of one of his old time 
Prime Time prances. 

It wasliis 14th NFL tbudhdown 

and the first time in his seven-year 
career he scored on a run from the 
line of scrimmage. It Was the kind of 
play owner Jerry Jones dreamed 



about when he gave Sanders a $13 
million bonus to leave the 49ers. 
-For the day, Sanders rati fc 



touchdown, caught a pass, and inter- 
cepted a pass. 

Sanders, who said he was 
"bored" just playing defense for San 
Francisco, was promised a chance 
to play offense for the Cowboys. 
Sanders also caught a ] 3-yard pass. 

The second-quarter touchdown 
came Jffter the clubs traded field 
goals, a 24-yarder by Boniol, and a 
26-yarder by Gary Anderson. 

Dallas made it 17-3 on a 79-yard 
drive in which Aikman compyleted a 
37-yard pass to Kevin Williams and 



a 26-yarder to Daryl Johnston. 
Smith then scored from a yard out. 

-Boniol hit field goals of 23 and a 
career-long of 51 in the second half. 
He has kicked 28 straight field goals. 

The Cowboys finished their scor- 
ing in the fourth quarter on 
Aikman's touchdown pass to Irvin. 
It was his only catch of the day as he 
was shadowed closely by Bobby 
Taylor. 

Smith rushed 21 times for 99 
yards while Ricky WatterS gained 
only 39 yards on 13 carries. 

Aikman hit 1 7 of 24 passes for 
^253 yards, including six to Williams 
for 124 yards. ^,^ 



cous 



From page 48 " '" ' . ^ 

Coryatt's, was wasted when 
Blanchard was short from 49 
yards. 

— No matter. Kansas City couldn't 
work any of the magic that helped 
it to three overtime victories at 
home this year. And the Colts, 9-7 
during the season, are headed for 
their first conference title game 
since the 1971 season. -— U-! 

Chiefs coach Marty 
Schottenheimer, who once more 



fell short of making the Super Bowl 
with a strong team, inserted back- 
up quarterback Rich Gannon with 
4:12 left, hoping to spark the sput- 
tering Chiefs (13-4). 

From the 18, Gannon got them 
as far as the Indianapolis 36, then 
ran for 14 yards on third-and-eight. 
Lake Dawson couldn't hang onto a 
high third-down pass in the end 
zoneand Elliott was wide left.- 



AlJgame, the Colts defense, 
minus inspirational leader Tony 
Siragusa (flu) at tackle, came up 
with the big plays in the team's 
biggest postseason victory in more 
than two decades 



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48 Monday, January 8, 1995 



Daily Bruin Sports 



Dalis doBSjaatiiuifJiirlnilsup with loledo 



Quest to find replacement for Donahue 
meets with barrage of speedy rejections 



Pete Dalis went shopping 
over winter break. He was 
looking for a Ferrari^ 
instead he got a Honda. 

In his nationwide search for a 
new football coach, UCLA's ath- 
letic director seemingly had it all 
to offer - the money, the location, 
the recruiting base and a proud 
football tradition. 

So, after Terry Donahue bolted 
for CBS (he saw next year's 
schedule), it was time to ask the 
knockout to the dance. Time to 
escort the bombshell, someone to 
get the blood pumping faster. 
Anyone to get fans excited about 
Bruin football. 

Instead, he took Bob Toledo. 

In prom date terms, it's like 
taking your best friend. It's not 
totally embarrassing, but there's 
little Chance of getting much 
action. 

It's not like Dalis didn't try. In 
fact, he offered the job to anyone 
who knew the difference between 



a touchdown and a touchback. 
That would include every coach 
in the country not named Buddy 
Ryan. 

But ultimately, there were no 
takers . It was^^ ^^^^_______ 

like Dalis was 
trying to pawn 
off a venereal 
disease. 

The first 
choice was 
Colorado 
coach Rick 
Neuheisel. 

The ex- 
UCLA quar- 
terback and 
coach had to 
be chuckling 
when he 

accepted Dalis' call. Two years 
ago, he was bypassed when 
UCLA's offensive coordinator 
position opened up. 

When offered the job, 
Neuheisel said he was flattered 




Eric 
Branch 



but couldn't. 

Trying to be a helpful alumnus, 
he suggested the coach the Bruins 
hired instead of him ... Billy 
Torpedo, or something. 

Next up was Kansas coach 
Glen Mason. Unfortunately, he 
explained he was too busy prepar- 
ing to beat UCLA 87-2 in the 
Aloha Bowl and couldn't be both- 
ered. 

Not quite discouraged, Dalis 
tried Kansas State coach Bill 
Snyder. Snyder has the reputation 
. as a successful coach with the dis- 
position of a pitbull on steroids. 

After several seconds of pleas- 
ant conversation, he began bark- 
ing at Dalis before ripping the 
phone out of the wall and scream- 
ing, "Kansas State kicks ass!" 

Finally, Dalis focused on the 
belle of the ball. The man who 
would have everyone drooling - 
Northwestern's Gary Barnett. 
Robo-eoach. Good looks, person- 
ality, capable of taking a really 
good Pop Warner team to the 
Rose Bowl. 

When Dalis presented his final 
offer ($ 1 5 million, $500 per diem. 



valet, masseuse, personal trainer 
and a lifetime supply of 
Coppertone), Barnett waited and 
pondered and consulted his 
priest, ahd then finally said ... no. 
In a prepared statement, Dalis 
said, "Scf€w him, he couldn't 



Its not like Dalis didn't 
try. In fact, he offered the 
job to anyone who knew 
the difference between a 

touchdown and a 
touchback. That would 

include every coach ... 
not named Buddy Ryan. 

even beat 'SC." 

After this fourth rejection, 
Dalis pointed to Toledo's wide 
open offensive game plan against 
use, a scheme complete with 
trick plays .and naked bootlegs. 
The offense was designed because 
the Bruins were without tailback 



TT 



CHINA 



N THE WEST 

SSC 28/ HISTM9I 



^fessor Benjamin El 



A riahr^mid exciting exploi?Qtion of China'ninage in the West in 
recint history. From the travefe^otMar<fo Polo to missjjjfnaries 
to rt^ilitary expeditions to detente, this course sind^J^y/ our 
perceptions ~ and misperceptions ~ of China have^olved. 
The j(§odern history of China itself also comes inTpr^tudy. 



ENROLLMENT INFORMATIO 

SSC-28 (HIST M98 A Perceptions of China in th^ West 



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Karim Abdul-Jabbar. Obviously, 
in the other 1 1 games, imaginative 
play calling was unnecessary. 

Dalis also mentioned the fact 
that two years ago, the UCLA 
offense set a school record by 
gaining 679 total yards against 
the Swfss Army, uh ... Arizona 
State. 

In 1994, ASU's defense ranked 
last in the Pacific 10 and allowed 
the most yards in school history. 
Dalis did not mention this point- 
less fact. 

Finally, it. was correctly pointed 
out that when Toledo coached at 
Texas A&M in 1993, his offense 
set a school record for points 
while battering Southwest 
Conference rivals TCU, Rice, 
SMU and the Texas School for 
the Deaf and Blind. 

Of course, this really isn't 
Toledo's fault. The point is that 
UCLA spent a month trying to 
find a proven Division 1 football 
coach and failed. 

Now it's Toledo's turn to trans- 
form a failure into a blessing in 
disguise. 

Good luck, coach. 



Red-hot 
Colts upset 
Kan sas Gity 



-By Barry Wilner 

The Associated Prqss 

KANSAS CITY, Mo. 
Undermanned and in hostile territo- 
ry, the Indianapolis Colts didn't 
flinch and moved within a victory of 
the Super Bowl when Kansas City 
kicker Lin EMiott missed a last- 
minute field goal. 

Yes, the Colts, one of the biggest 
surprises in recent playoff history, 
became the first visitor to win at 
Arrowhead Stadium with a 10-7 deci- 
sion Sunday. They eliminated the 
Chiefs, who had the league's best 
record this season, and will play at 
Pittsburgh next weekend for a shot at 
their first Super Bowl since winning 
it in 1971. 

Cary Blanchard's 3 1 -yard field 
goal late in the third quarter was the 
difference. Elliott failed from 43 
yards, his third miss of the game, 
with 37 seconds to go. 

In frigid weather, the Colts, with- 
out star runner Marshall Faulk - out 
with a knee injury - controlled the 
ball against the league's second-rated 
defense. They also forced four 
turnovers from, the Chiefs, who tied 
. for the NFL's fewest giveaways and 
led the league in turnover ratio. 

Once again, Jim Harbaugh's 
scrambling and the work of a deep 
backfield kept the wild-card Colts 
going. After a loss in Game 15, they 
beat New England to clinch a playoff 
berth, then won at San Diego before 
snapping Kansas City's perfect 
home record. 

"It's a tremendous tribute to our 
ball club," said Colts coach Ted 
Marchibroda, who tied Don Shula's 
club record of 73 career coaching 
wins. "We deserve all this. We beat a 
good football team today. Anything 
can happen and anything has hap- 
pened." 

The Colts, who until last week had 
never won a playoff game while rep- 
resenting Indianapolis, got second- 
half interceptions from Ashley 
Ambrose, Quentin Coryatt and 
Eugene Daniel. Ambrose set up 
Blanchard's decisive kick, while 



SeeC0IIS»page47 



Daily Bruin Sports 



Monday, January 8. 1995 49 



behind to beat 



By Emmanuelle Ejercito 

The UCLA women's basketball 
team was unable to finish what it 
started last weekend against the 
Washington schools, and came away 
with a 1-1 record over the opening 
weekend of Pacific 10 play. 

The Bruins( 6-5) were off to a good 
start by defeating Washington State 
Friday night, 85-75, but were in for a 
disappointment Sunday afternoon. 

UCLA came out strong against 
the Huskies of Washington (8-5, 2-0) 
building a lead of 14 points by the 
middle of the first half. But things 
began to change when Washington 
freshman Jamie Redd led the 
Huskies on an 1 1-0 run that cut the 
lead to three. At the end of the first 
half, the Bruin lead was four, 37-33. 

While trailing 65-59, the Bruins 
looked as if they were about to 
reclaim the lead when Erica Gomez 
drove to the basket, made a left- 
handed layup and drew an intention- 
al foul. That gave the Bruins two free 
throws plus possession of the ball. 
Gomez made one of the two free 
throws, but the Bruins were unable 
to score on the ensuing possession. 
The Huskies went on to win it, 78-66. 



Investment 
pays off for 
Cowboys -^ 



"(Washington) was just the more 
aggressive team tonight," UCLA 
head coach Kathy Olivier said. "We 
have more quickness than them, bet- 
ter athletic abilities and they just 
took it to us." 

Foul trouble also plagued the 
Bruins. Senior center Kisa Hughes 
had to sit out most of the critical sec- 
orfd half after getting called for her 
fourth foul with 13:50 left to go in the 
game. And starting point guard 
Gomez fouled out with 4:28 remain- 
ing in the second half. In all, 29 fouls 
were called against UCLA. 
\ "It's hard when you're in foul 
trouble to be aggressive," Olivier 
said, explaining why the Huskies out- 
rebounded the Bruins46-34. 

Washington also connected a lot 
more in the secdnd half, raising its 
field goal percentage to 56.3 percent 
and forcing UCLA to turn the ball 
over more frequently. 

The leading scorer for the Bruins 
was Zrinka Kristich, who recorded a 
double-double with 19 points and 1 1 
boards. Washington was led by Redd 
with 22 points. 

Against Washington State, the 
Bruins took the lead and kept it 
throughout the game. 




Although UCLA has been strug- 
gling with its free throw percentage, 
the Bruins had no problems Friday 
night. UCLA went 19-23 from the 
line. 
— The biggest factor in th€ win 
against the Cougars was Nickey 
Hilbert. Hilbcrt recorded a career 
high 27 points to lead the Bruins. 

The Bruins played five games over 
winter break, winning two and drop- 
ping three. 

On Dec. 9, UCLA faced a UC 
Irvine team that was off to its best 
start. But the Bruins held the 
Anteaters to 33.3 percent shooting in 
the second half, coasting to a 73-59 
win. 

In Texas, UCLA exchanged leads 
with Baylor 30times on Dec. 18 
before Baylor finally came away with 
the win, 74-68. Two days later, the 
Bruins fell to I5th-ranked Texas 
Tech, 84-62. 

At the ACC/Pac-IO Challenge 
held at Pauley Pavilion, UCLA bat- 
tled sixth-ranked Virginia for three- 
quarters of the game before the 

Cavaliers went on an 1 1 -0 run to win, pp^D HE/Da,ty Bru,n 

.77-55. However, the next night Junior Nickey HilUert throws up two of her 19 points against the 
UCLA defeated Maryland, 82-70. Washington Huskies Sunday afternoon. 



By Denne H. Freeman 

The Associated Press 

IliVING, Texas - The Dallas 
Cowboys finally got their $35 mil- 
lion worth out of Deion Sanders and 
■danced right into their fourth 
straight NFC championship game. 

Sanders, despite his $250,000 per 
quarter salary, had little impact until 
Sunday, when he took a reverse 21 
yards for a touchdown that broke a 
3-3 tie at 4:35 of the second quarter. 
The Cowboys went on to beat the 
Philadelphia Eagles 30-1 1 and will 
try for their third Super Bowl trip in 
four years when they play Green 
Bay at home next Sunday. 

The Eagles, who split regular-sea- 
son games with the Cowboys, lost 
their spark early in the second quar- 
ter after quarterback Rodney Peete 
was knocked out of the game with a 
concussion. He was replaced by an 
ineffective Randall Cunningham. 

Emmitt Smith made it 17-3 with a 
one-yard touchdown run with 3:42 
left in the half and the Eagles never 
recovered. Chris Boniol kicked 
three field goals and Troy Aikman 
hit Michael Irvin with a nine-yard 
touchdown pass in the fourth quar- 
ter. 

The Cowboys have defeated the 
Packers six consecutive times, 
including two playoff games. The 
Packers beat Dallas 21-17 in that 
1967 "Ice Bowl" game at Lambeau 
Field. 

For the Eagles, 14-point under- 
dogs, it was the end to an amazing 
year under coach of the year Ray 
Rhodes, who guided Philadelphia to 
a 10-6 regular season and a 58-37 
rout of Detroit in the wild-card 
round. 

The win served as sweet vindica- 
tion for Dallas coach Barry Switzer, 
who was criticized from coast-to- 
coast for his abortive fourth-and-one 
call from his own 29 in a Dec. 10 loss 
to the Eagles. 

Sanders finally made a dramatic 
play for the Cowboys - and it came 
on offense. He got the ball from 
Aikman on a Hanker reverse but dis- 



Still Looking for a Course??? 

BEYOND ENLIGHTENMENT: 



JEWS, JEWISHNESS AND 

MODERNITY 

SSC 38 

Where can you study Woody -Allen AND Franz Kafka? "Beyond 
Enlightenment " explores Jewish- American identity through the lens of 
popular culture. Based on the popular "L.A. in Transition" courses and 
team taught by Jeffrey Alexander, Rabbi Seidler-Feller, David Meyers, 
Arnold Band and David Ellenson. 



& g <^ ^ 6 ^ 6 6 -^ 







ENROLLMENT INFORMATION 



SSC-38 Beyond Enlightenment: Jews, Jewishness and Modernity 



See COWBOYS, Page 47 



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.-■-■-V- 



IV- 



50 Monday. January 8, 1995 



Daily Bruin Sports 



W. volleyball husked 
by Nebraska InNCAAs 



By Ruben Gutierrez 

Daily Bruin Staff 

The UCLA women's volleyball 
team closed out its regular season 
Dec. 9 with a loss to eventual champi- 
on Nebraska in the NCAA^ Central 
Regional final in Lincoln, Neb. The 
Cornhuskers (32-1) swept the Bruins 
15-9, 15-7. 16-14. UCLA (23-9) had 
reached their showdown with 
Nebraska after sweeping Ohio State 
in the opening round of the Regional. 

If the ability to overcome adversity 
is truly the hallmark of a champion in 
athletic competition, then the 
'Huskers most rightly earned claim 
to that title in game two of the region- 
al finals. At first, everything in the 
second game seemed to be going 
UCLA's way. After jumping out to a 
commanding 7-0 lead on Nebraska, 
the Bruins looked on, dumbfounded, 
while the Cornhuskers scored 15 
straight points to put them up 2-0 in 
the match. 

"That was the turning point in the 
match," UCLA head coach Andy 
Banachowski said. "We played well 
in the second game and got off to a 
good start. They came back and bit 
us. though, with 15 straight. That has 
been a weakness of ours all season. 
We've had breakdown after break- 
down." 

Conversely. Nebraska suffered 
very few breakdowns o\er the course 
of the match. The Cornhuskers relied 
heavily on superior defensive play in 
their win over UCLA. 

"It's been gocTdatl year."* 



Nebraska head coach Terry Pettit 
said. "That surprises people because 
we have the reputation of being a 
" strong offensive team with great set-i 
ters and attackers. I don't think we 
faced a better defensive team all 
year." 

The 'Huskers prepared for the 
post-season crunch by eliminating 
costly mistakes. "Nebraska is very 
solid, controlled and steady," UCLA 
outside hitter Kara Milling, an All- 
Tournament selection, said. "They 
don't make many mistakes." 

The Cornhuskers' defensive effort 
was sparked by senior middle blocker 
Allison Weston. Weston had three 
solo blocks and six block assists on 
the night for Nebraska. As a team, 
Nebraska outblocked the Bruins 17- 
II. 

"Nebraska's block is very potent," 
Banachowski said. "That didn't sur- 
prise me as much as the great back- 
court defense Nebraska had, 
especially Allison Weston popping 
up those balls. For a big blocking 
team. I thought we could outscram- 
ble them in the backcourt, but they 
were up to the challenge tonight." 

Weston also led Nebraska offen- 
sively, recording 17 kills on a .417 
attack percentage. Outside hitter 
Lisa Reitsma also had 17 kills for the 
'Huskers on a .429 average. 

UCLA was led by Milling's team- 
high 17 kills on a t^m-high .306 aver- 
age. Middle blocker Kim Krull. who 
joined Milling on the All- 
Tournament team, added 13 kifls of 
her own for the Bruins. 




Hot sbots 



ignite cold 
Bruin team 



By Scott Yamaguchi 

Dally Bruin Staff 




ANDREW SCHOLER/Daily Brum 

Sophomore Kara Milling is an outside hitter for the Bnjins 
and one of the selections for the All-Tournament team. 



Just when it seemed that it was 
in for a long, up-and-down season, 
the UCLA men's basketball team 
cruised through the winter break 
with a seven-game winning streak, 
including Pacific 10 victories over 
Washington 
and 
Washington 
State last 
weekend. 

Against 
Washington 
State in 

Thursday's 
conference 
opener, 

UCLA was ^'^^r^" 

forced to 

overcome a nine-point second-half 
deficit before it eked out a 78-73 
win in overtime. J.R. Henderson 
turned in a career-high 29 points 
for the Bruins, who shot 50 per- 
cent from the field and held WSU 
to a 30.\ clip, but still trailed 65-56 
with 3:59 remaining in regulation. 

The Cougars, however, were 
held without a field goal in the 
final 4:29.^. and Toby Bailey nailed 
a three-pointeri'or UCLA that 
tied the scor e at 6 6 with 15.7 sec- 
onds left. 

Washington State couldn't 
manage a field goal in the oyer- 

See HOOPS NOTES, page 46 



(310) 209-1422 

FREE DELIVERY 

TIL 3 A.M. 



National Basketball 
Association 



SI»()HTS H()\ 



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S1»()|{TS BOX 



EASTERN CONFERENCE^ 
Atlantic Division 

W L 



Orlando 

New York 

Miami 

Washington 

Boston 

New Jersey 

Philadelphia 



25 
20 
16 
16 
13 
12 
6 



Central Division 



Chicago 

Indiana 

Cleveland 

Detroit 

Charlotte 

Atlanta 

Milwaukee 

Toronto 



28 
18 
17 
16 
15 
14 
12 
9 



10 
14 
15 
17 
18 
24 

3 

13 
13 
15 
17 
17 
19 
23 



Pet. 
781 
667 
.533 
516 
433 
400 
200 

903 
581 
567 
516 
469 
452 
387 
281 



GB 

4 

8 

81/2 

11 

12 

18 



10 
101/2 

12 
131/2 

14 

16 
191/2 



WESTERN CONFERENCE 



Midwtsl Division 

W 
Houston 24 
San Antonio 20 
Utah 21 

Denver 13 

Dallas 8 

Minnesota 8 
Vancouver 6 
Pacific Division 



Seattle 
Sacramento 
LA Lakers 
Phoenix 
Golden State 
Portland 



22 
19 
17 
13 
14 
14 



LA. Clippers 12 



L 
9 
9 
11 
19 
22 
22 
25 

9 
9 
16 
16 
18 
18 
20 



Pet 
727 
690 
656 
.406 
.267 
.267 
.194 

710 
.679 
515 
448 
438 
438 
375 



GB 

2 

2 1/2 

101/2 

14 1/2 

14 1/2 

17 



1 1/2 

6 

8 

8 1/2 

8 1/2 

101/2 



Saturday's Games 

Charlotte %, Atlanta 90 
Cleveland 105, Orlando 94 
Detroit 90. Washington 82 
Chicago 113, Milwaukee 84 
Houston 99. Indiana 87 
Miami 88^ Denver 86 
Sacramento 115, Golden State 106 

Sunday's Games 

LA. Clippers 101, Vancouver 93 
Dallas at Boston 

Atlanta at New Jersey, ppd., snow 
Seattle at New York, ppd , snow 
Denver at LA. Lakers, (n) 
Minnesota at Portland, (n) 



Monday's Games 

Orlando at Philadelphia, 4:30 p m 
Washington at Cleveland. 4 30 p m. 
Miami at Utah, 6 p.m. 

CLIPPERS-GRIZZLIES, BOX SCORE_ . 
Clippers 101. Grizzlies 93 

LA CLIPPERS(IOI) 

Murray 8-15 2-3 20. Vaught 1-3 0-0 2. 

Williams 5-91-4 11. Sealy 10-15 5-7 

25. Richardson 1-9 3-3 5^ Rogers 7-8 

1-1 16, Harvey 4-7 2-5 10, Dehere 2-5 

8-10 12, Outlaw 0-0 0-0 Totals 38- 

7122-33101 

VANCOUVER (93) 

King 3-4 0-0 6. Avent 4-7 1-1 9, 

Reeves 7-12 2-3 16, B.Edwards 4-16 

4-4 12, Anthony 10-16 2-4 25, Mobley 

2-3 0-0 4, Gattison 1-51-2 3, Murdock 

2-2 0-0 5, Scott 4-11 3-313, 

D Edwards 0-1 0-0 0. Totals 37-77 13- 

17 93 



Hartford 
Ottawa 



13 22 5 31 99129 
8 31 1 17 95160 



WESTERN CON FERENCE 
Central Division 



Detroit 

Toronto 

Chicago 

St Louis 

Winnipeg 

Dallas 

Pacitic Division 

Colorado 

Los Angeles 

Vancouver 

Anaheim 

Calgary 

Edmonton 

San Jose 



W 
28 



T 
3 
7 
8 
5 
3 
8 

6 

9 

14 15 10 

•15 22 4 

13 22 7 

13 22 6 

8 28 4 



21 14 
20 14 
18 17 
17 20 
11 18 

22 13 
16 16 



Pts GF GA 
59146 83 
49133118 
48138120 
41106105 
37143151 
30 98119 

50161117 
41141133 
38145136 
34121137 
33119137 
32108163 
20118183 




Clipper; 
VanroTr?er 



1 22 25 —101 
31 19 19 24 — 93 



3-Point goals— Los Angeles 3-11 
(Murray 2-4. Rogers 1-1, Sealy 0-1, 
Dehere 0-1. Richardson 0-4), 
Vancouver 6-18 (Anthony 3-6, Scott 2- 
5, Murdock 1-1, B.Edwards 0-6) 
Fouled out— None Rebounds— Los 
Angeles 46 (Rogers 7), Vancouver 42 
(Reeves 8). Assists— Los Angeles 24 
(Richardson 10), Vancouver 25 
(Anthony 15). Total fouls— Los 
Angeles 25, Vancouver 28. 
Technicals— Murray, Richardson, 
B Edwards, Anthony. A— 18,089 
(19,193). 



National Hockey League 



EASTERN CONFE RENCE 

Atlantic Division 



W L 

NY Rangers 26 11 

Florida 26 12 

Philadelphia 23 11 

Washington 19 17 

Tampa Bay 17 17 

New Jersey 17 19 

NY Islanders 10 22 
Northeast Division 

Pittsburgh 26 11 

Montreal 19 18 

Buffalo 18 19 



Pts GF GA 
59161123 
54139103 
93146103 
42111104 
40116139 
38100102 
27112147 



I Boston 



3 55194123 
3 41122127 
3 39123132 



16 15 6 38135137 



Saturday's Games 
Boston 5. Harttord 2 
NY Islanders 5, Ottawa 4 
Buffalo 7. Montreal 6 
New Jersey 3, Washington 1 
Toronto 5, Colorado 2 
Detroit 3, Chicago 
Calgary 2, Florida 
St. Louis 3. Pittsburgh 2 
Vancouver 9, Tampa Bay 2 
Los Angeles 7, San Jose 5 

Sunday's Games 

Dallas at Chicago^5 p.m. 
Anaheim at Edmonton, 5 p.m 

Monday's Games 

Colorado at Boston, 4:30 p.m. 
Vancouver at Pittsburgh, 4:30 p.m 
Tampa Bay at Montreal, 4:30 p m. 
Washington at NY. Rangers, 4:30 p.m; 
Winnipeg at Detroit, 4:30 p m. 
Los Angeles at Dallas. 5:30 p.m. 
Florida at San Jose, 7:30 p.m. 



College Basketball 



Top 25 Fared 

How the top 25 teams in The 
Associated Press' college basketball 
poll fared Saturday: 

1 Massachusetts (12-0) beat Dayton 
78-58. Next: at St. Joseph's. Tuesday 

2 Kentucky (11-1) beat Mississippi 
90-60 Next at No. 17 Mississippi 

Slate, Tuesday. 

3. MemphFs (8-2) lost to Houston 69- 



67. Next: vs. North Carolina Charlotte. 
Monday 

4. Kansas (10-1) beat SoOthern 
Methodist 83-61. Next: at Oklahoma 
State, Monday. 

5. Cincinnati (9-0) beat South Florida 
71-69. Next: at Southern Mississippi, 
Thursday. 

6. Georgetown (13-1) beat Seton Hall 
85-76. Next: vs. Pittsburgh at 
Pittsburgh Civic Arena, Tuesday. 

7. Connecticut (12-1) beat Miami 73- 
52. Next: vs. No 8 Villanova, Monday 
8 Villanova (12-1) beat No 24 Boston 
College 94-77 Next: at No 7 
Connecticut. Monday. 

9. Arizona (10-3) lost to Stanford 80- 
71. Next vs. Arizona State, 
Wednesday. 

10. Iowa (12-2) beat Minnesota 92-63. 
Next: vs. Ohio State, Wednesday. 

11. Syracuse (11-2) did not play. Next: 
at Rutgers, Sunday. 

12. Wake Forest (8-1) beat Florida 
State 75-73, 01 Next: at No. 19 Duke. 
Wednesday 

13. Illinois (11-3) lost to Michigan 
State 68-58 Next: at No. 21 Michigan. 
Tuesday v 

14. Georgia (10-2) lost to South 
Carolina 85-73. Next: at Auburn, 
Saturday. 

15 Utah (9-2) did not play. Next: vs. 
Fresno State. Monday 

16. North Carolina (11-2) beat 
Maryland 88-86, 01 Next: vs Georgia 
Tech at the Omni, Wednesday. 

17. Mississippi State (10-1) beat 
Florida69-66. Next:vs. No. 2 
Kentucky, Tuesday. 

18. Virginia Tech (7-1) did not play. 
Next: vs. St. Joseph's, Sunday 

19 Duke (9-3) did not play. Next: vs. 
Georgia Tech, Sunday 

20. UCLA (9-3) beat Washington 78- 
70. Next: vs. Stanford, Thursday. 

21. Michigan (11-4) beat Northwestern 
83-51 Next: vs No 13 Illinois. 
Tuesday 

22. Clemson (10-0) did not play Next: ' 
vs. Virginia. Wednesday 

23 Texas (7-4) lost to Rice 80-69. 
Next vs Rhode Island at the 
ProvidenceCivic Center, Tuesday. 

24. Boston College (9-3) lost to No. 8 
Villanova 94-77. Next: vs. Notre Dame, 
Tuesday. 

25. New Mexico ( 1 1 - 1 ) did not play 
Next: vs. San Diego State, Monday. 



S1»()HT.S H()\ 



UCLA-WASHINGTON. BOX SCORE 



1136 
Westwood BLVD. 



Green Bay at Dallas, 12:30 or 4 p.m. 



UCLA 78, WASHINGTON 70 

UCLA (9-3) 

O'Bannon 4-8 2-2 10. Henderson 8-12 
6-7 22, McCoy 4-6 4-4 12. Bailey 7-12 
3-3 18, Johnson 4-7 0-0 8, Givens 2-2 
2-2 6, Dollar 1-1 0-1 2, Loyd 0-0 0-0 0, 
Dempsey 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 30-48 17- 
19 78. 

WASHINGTON (8-3) 
Sanford 8-14 3-5 20, MacCullDCh 3-4 
2-3 8, Hamilton 2-9 1-2 6, Bdston 9-21 
0-0 19, Booker 3-8 0-0 6. Femerling 3- 
4 1-4 7, Watts 1-1 0-0 2, Lopez 1-1 0-0 
2. Hartman 0-4 0-0 0, Amos 0-0 0-0 0. 
Totals 30-&7 7-14 70. 

Halftime— Washington 42, UCLA 4(r 
3-Point goals— UCLA 1-4 (Bailey 1-4). 
Washington 3-21 (Sanford 1-4, 
Hamilton 1-4, Boston 1-8. Booker 0-2. 
Hartman 0-3). Fouled out— None. 
Rebounds— UCLA 34 (McCoy 10). 
Washington 23 (MacCullouch, Booker. 
Femerling 4), Assists — UCLA 1 1 
(O'Bannon, Henderson, Dollar 3). 
Washington 12 (Boston 4). Total 
fouls— UCLA 16. Washington 20 
Technical— UCLA bench A— 7,900. 



NFL Playoffs 



WILDCARD ROUND 

Saturday, Dec. 30 

Buffalo 37, Miami 22 
Philadelphia 58. Detroit 37 

Sunday, Dec. 31 

Green Bay 37, Atlanta 20 
Indianapolis 35, San Diego 20 

DIVISIONAL PLAYOFFS 

Saturday, Jan. 6 

Pittsburgh 40, Buffalo 21- - - 
Green Bay 27, San Francisco 17 

Sunday, Jan. 7 " ' 

Dallas 30, Phifadetphia 11 — ' 
Indianapolis 10, Kansas City 7 

CONFERENCE CHA>IPtOM8HIPS"T~ 

Sunday, Jan. 14 

Indianapolis at Pittsburgh. 12:30 or 4 



p.m. 



SUPER BOWL 



At Sun Devil Stadium 
Tempe, Ariz. 

Sunday, Jan. 28 

Indianapolis-Pittsburgh winner vs. 
Green Bay-Dallas winner. 6:20 p:m. 

Sunday. Feb. 4 

Pro Bowl at Honolulu 



Weekend s Soorts 
Transactions 



BASEBALL 

National League 

COLORADO ROCKIES— Agreed to 
terms with Don Baylor, manager, on a 
two-year contract extension through 
the 1998 season. Invited Scott 
Fredrickson. Doug Million and Jamey 
Wright, pitchers; Ben Petrick. Will 
Scalzitti and Mark Strittmatter, catch- 
ers; Pedro Castellano. Todd Helton, 
David Kennedy, Neifi Perez and Chris 
Sexton, infielders; and Angel 
Echevarria and Derrick Gibson, out- 
fielders, to spring training. 

BASKETBALL 

National Basketball Association 
DENVER NUGGETS— Activated 
LaPhonso Ellis, forward, from the 
injured list. Waived Reggie Slater, for- 
ward. 

MIAMI HEAT— Activated Alonzo 
Mourning, center, from the injured list. 
PHILADELPHIA 76ERS— Announced 
the retirement of Scott Skiles. guard. 

FOOTBALL 

National Football League 

CLEVELAND BROWNS— Announced 
the resignation of Steve Crosby, offen- 
sive coordinator. 

HOCKEY -^.^:—=T- 



Nalional Hockey League 

LOS ANGELES KINGS— Recalled Barry 
Potomski, left wing, from Phoenix of 
the IHL. 

COLLEGE 

DAYTON— Named Dwayne Shaffer 
men's soccer coach. 

Compiled from Af wire by Seaa Dtly 






\ 



''\ 



Dally Bruin Sports 



Monday, January 8, 1995 51 



Bruinsiare poorly in Donahue's farewell= 



Football suffers 51-30 humiliation to 
Kansas in Aloha Bowl^n Christmas Day 



By Eric Branch 

Daily Bruin Staff 

-HONOLULU - So this is why 
Terry Donahue retired from 
coaching. 

Actually, the ex-UCLA head 
coach made his decision t6 leave 
Westwood for a broadcasting job 
with CBS two weeks before the 
Bruins met Kansas in the Aloha 
Bowl. But after watching the 
Jayhawks dismantle UCLA 51-30 
on Christmas Day, it's hard to 
imagine he's having any second 
thoughts. 

In fact, it was precisely the kind 
of perforfhance that drives head 
coaches to the broadcast booth. 

Or to drink. 

If Donahue wasn't drinking 
after the game, perhaps the Vegas 
oddsmakers were before kickoff. 
Despite beijig ranked 13 spots 
higher i"h the polls and owning a 
better record, the No. 1 1 Jayhawks 
{ 10-2) were five-point underdog^. 

"We took it as a slap in the 

face," running back June Henley 

said. "It was definitely motivation 

4ot.\x^" - - 

The majoi^ty of Kansas' frustra- 
tions were unleashed on the Bruin 
defeiise, an oxymoron by the end 
of the afternoon. The Jayhawks 
rolled up seven touchdowns, 548 
total yards and averaged 7.7 yards 
a play against a unit which left its 
intensity buried in the sands of 
Waikiki. The 51 poiixts were the 



most surrendered by a UCLA 
team in over 25 years. 

"It seemed like we weren't even 
playing out there," linebacker 
Donnie Edwards said after watch- 
ing'KU set or tie Aloha Bowl 
records for most points, most 
touchdown passes, longest rushing 
touchdown and longest passing 
touchdown. "Unfortunately, their 
offense was. It was a bad combina- 
tion." 

The Bruins (7-5) should have 
learned what damage a surprise 
offensive assault can wreak earlier 
in the week when they visited Pearl 
Harbbr. Despite the history les- 
son, UCLA still seemed unpre- 
pared for Kansas quarterback 
Mark Wilhams. 

The senior grabbed MVP hon- 
ors after torching the Bruin sec- 
ondary repeatedly in an. 18 of 27, 
288 yard, three-touchdown perfor- 
mance. Although Williams was 
named Second-Team All Big- 
Eight, the label seemed to come 
with an asterisk. In the run-happy 
conference being the second-best 
quarterback is a little like being the 
-^^c o n d -bes4^;ho c-k e y f^ a ye r 4n^ 
Hawaii.- " — ~~ 

Or so the Bruins thought. 

"You think coming from the Big 
Eight Conference, he wouldn't be 
that good a passer," Bruin line- 
backer Abdul McCullough said. 
"Well let me tell you, he's a good 
passer. He was real. accurate.".- — ^ 

Almost as accurate as 



McCullough's analysis of the 
game. 

^They flat out kic)ced the dog 
out of us," he explained. 

A more thorough explanation 
might begin by examining the pre- 
game events. The Bruins arrived 
late to Aloha Stadium after 
Donahue spoke with them at their 
hotel. 

, "He was just refiecting back on 
his career and explaining that it 
was just time to move on," line- 
backer Tommy Bennett said. "He 
didn't cry or anything but it was 
more sentimental than an emotion- 
al speech to win the game." 

While the Bruins were waxing 
nostalgic, the Jayhawks were fiy- 
ing high. Kansas head coach Glen 
Mason decided to stay at KU 
instead of leaving for Georgia 
after the Aloha Bowl. He told his 
team at their pre-game breakfast. 

"Any worries we had disap- 
peared," KU linebacker Djck Holt 
said. "It never works out like this. 
* We had accepted he was gone and 
were moving on. Now, our minds 
were clear and we could concen- 
trate on the game at hand." 

No kidding. 
. Williams completed his first 10 
passes and Henley ripped off a 49- 
yard touchdown run as the 
^y lia wk s gai ned a qu icic 14-0 
advantage. On the other side of the 
field the Bruins were counting 
heads. 

"I don't think we all showed up 
for a while," AU-American offen- 
sive tackle Jonathan Ogden said. 

Certainly not for the first 30 

See ALOHA, page 45 




FRED HE/Daily ^uin 

Tailback Karlm Abdul-Jabbar (33) receives a handoff from quarter- — 
back Cade McNown en route to 152 yards rushing in the Aloha Bowl. 



-^ 




We've got it 



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MEUAIXU 



\ 



X 



52~^ Monday, January 8. 1995 



Daily Bruin Sports 





basketball defeats Huskies 



UCLA's 24 turnovers 
keep WashingtonTrT 
game until last n^inute 

By Scott Yamaguctii 

Dally Bruin Staff 

SEATTLE. Wash. Two nights after 
its conference-opening, overtime victory 
at Washington State, the No. 20 UCLA 
men's basketball team went down to the 
wire again, this time pulling out a 78-70 
win o\cr the University of Washington 
Saturday night at Edmundson Pavilion. 

The Bruins, who finished with a 34-23 
rebounding advantage, made 62.5 per- 
cent of their shots in the game while 
holding UW to a AAH clip. But they also 
turned the ball o\er 24 limes, and as a 
result, the game was tied at 70 after 
Mark Sanford made one of two free 
TlTrovvsTc)nlTcTfusines with 1:47 left."^ " 

On UCLA's ensuing possession, 
point guard Tob^ Bailey committed his 
1 2ih turnover of the games i4nd it 
appeared ih.il the hero of Thursday 
night's \iclory (Bailc\ made a three- 
pointer to send the game into overtime) 
would be the goat of ihiscontest. 

Thcnrt IraHes^)" Bannon foFce<l a 



turnoxcr b\ Washington's Bryant 
Bosion, and after a UC LA timeout. 
Bailey was fouled by Jason Hamilton as 
he dro\e into the lane and forced a shot. 
Bailey made both free throws, and the 
Bruins went on an S-0 run that sealed the 
game. 

"I think Toby tried a little bit too-hard 
in both games (up here)." liCLA head 
coach Jim Harrick said. "But he was 
unbelievable over the last four minutes 
of regulation up there at Washington 
State, and he stepped up and made two 
foul shots (at UW)." 

As a team. UCLA was especially 
strong from the foul line, making 17 of 
its 19 attempts, including all seven in the 
first half. But before they turned to the 
/one defense in the second half, the 
Bruins had a difficult time containing 
Boston and Sanford, who finished the 




See M.HOOPS, page 44 Point guard Toby Bailey has been a formidable force for the Bruins this year. 



SCOTT OfDaily Brum 



Bruins clinch game in overtime 



-; — »»^ 



T^ 



Last-niinute heroics 
saKagc win against 
Wasliington State 

By Melissa Anderson 

Daily Bruin Senior Staff 

SEATTLE, Wash. - The 
UCLA men's basketball team 
seems to be getting rather com- 
fortable in games most would 
consider loo close for comfort. 

Riding a five-game winning 
streak into Thursday night's 
game at Washington State, 
No. 20 UCLA found itself 
trailing in the waning 
moments and appeared to be_ 
in danger of dropping its Pac- 
10 opener for the second 
straight year. The Bruins were 
down by nine with 3:59 
remaining in regulation, and if 
early-season performances 
against Santa Clara and 
Kansas were any sort of indi* 



cation, there wasn't much 
hope for a UCLA comeback. 

But with the Cougars ahead 
66-63. UCLA was handed a 
much needed wake-up call in 
the form of a three-pointer 
from sophomore Toby Bailey 
with 15.7 seconds remaining to 
send the game into overtime. 

That jump start, better late 
than never, was just what the 
Bruins needed. 

Sluggish throughout most 
of the game, Bailey and the 
rest of the team came alive iri 
the final moments to deliver 
the spark that was missing in 
the first 35 minutes of play. 
Bailey, who has started the last 
eight games at point guard in 
place of Cameron Dollar, 
made just two of his first seven 
shots but finished with 14 
points in UCLA's 78-73 victo- 
ry 

"We got out of (Spokane) 

with a win at a time we were 
not playing very well," UCLA 



head coach Jim Harrick said. 
"I was surprised how sluggish 
we were fn the first half." 

Harrick and the Bruins 
almost received another shock 
in Seattle. 

Traveling across the state of 
Washington to face a Husky 
team that trounced USC in its 
Pac-10 opener, the Bruins 
again came out looking as if 
they were in for a long night. 
But rather than dwelling on the 
negatives - such as an CiKiv 
nine-point deficit and 12 first- 
half turnovers - UCLA clawed 
its way back to within two at 
the break and remained confi- 
dent that the game was still in 
their grasp. 

"We felt at the end of the 
first half that they had given us 
their best shot," said forward 
J.R. Henderson, who led all 
scorers with 22 points andset a 
career-high with 29 against 




SCOTT O/Dajly Bruin 

Jelani McCoy has come through for the 



See UCIA. page 44 Bruins in recent play. 



w 



,~,,j 



Coach Toledo 
vies with NFL 
to hang on to 
Abdul-Jahbar 

By Brian PurceH 



During one^f UCL A'^ fina4- 
practices of last year, offensive 
coordinator Bob Toledo 
approached junior tailback Karim 
Abdul-Jabbar and asked him with a 
smile, "You're not leaving, are 
you?" 

All the Bruins' single-season 
rushing leader said at the time was, 
"I don't know,"and thiit answer has^ 
n't changed. Abdul-Jabbar has until 
Wednesday to decide whether or 
not he will bolt, to the NFL, and as 
the new head coach of UCLA foot- 
ball. Toledo will play a much bigger 
roje in the decbianjhan^ he could 
have conceived when' tie casually 
posed the question on that 
December day. Abdul-Jabbar is 
glad that Toledo will be taking over, 
and keeping Abdul-Jabbar in school 
is one of the first goals of Toledo's^ 
tenure. 

"One of the first things I did 
when I found out I was hired was 16 
call Karim." Toledo said. "I want 
him to make the decision that is best 
for him. but at the same imie. we 
would love to have him back." 

ACcprding-to Abdul-Jabbar, the 
chances 6f that happening are 
improved with Toledo's hiring. 
"While he is still leaning toward the 
NFL, Abdul-Jabbar was relieved to 
find out that Toledo was not over- 
looked for a big-name coach from 
another school. 

"I'm definitely surprised, and 
definitely happy," Abdul-Jabbar 
said. "It makes it easier for me to 
stay. I'm not worried about a big 
change in offense like 1 would have 
been with some of these other 
coaches." 

Still, moneyTs money, and if 
Abdul-Jabbar thmks he can make 
enough of it. he will declare himself 
eligible for the draft. 

He has sent out inquiries about 
his possible draft status to all 30 
NFL teams, and will base his deci- 
sion largely on where he will be 
picked. 

"If it turns out that I'm a first- 
round player, it would be best for 
me to go, business-wise," Abdul- 
Jabbar said. "If I'm down in the 
third or fourth round, that's when 
I'll have to go with my heart. That's 
when it's going to help that Coach 
Toledo is here." 



See ABDUL-JABBAR, page 44 



Inside Sports 



It's SO hard to 
say good-bye 

The UCLA football team 
encountered a problem m giv- 
ing coach Terry Donahue his 
proper send-off, namely the 
Kansas Jayhawks. 

See page 51 




■■■ ^ ■"f ^' — ■■ < »■ 



University of Carifornia. Los Angeles 



T 



85thYear. No. 57 
Circulation: 20,000 




Tuesdiay 
January 9,1996 



Governor proposes 1 5 percent cut in taxes 



By Patrick Kerkstra 

Daily Bruin Senior Staff 

••# 

Calling for tax, welfare and 
juvenile justice reforms, Gov. Pete 
Wilson focused on the economy 
and crime during his State of the 
State address Monday evening 
before a joint-session of the 
"California Senate and Assembly. 

A steadily-recovering 
California economy has created a 
$1 billion surplus in the 
Republican governor's state bud- 
get, which led him to propose a 15 
percent tax cut for individuals and 
businesses. 

"I propose that we leave some 
of the surplus revenue created by 
this economic recovery with the 
people who earned it," Wilson 
said, referring to his tax cut. 
"Let's let the families who earned 
this money - not government - 
decide how it can best be spent." ^ 

As legislative Republicans 
"reacted to Wilson's message 
enthusiastically, state Democratic 
leaders responded with modest 
acceptance to the governor's 
speech as well. 

Assembly Democratic Leader 
Richard Katz of Sylmar said 
Wilson's speech was generally "a 
pretty moderate message" which 
Democrats could largely support. 

Although Wilson targeted 
numerous state programs for 
future cuts, he professed contin- 
ued support for education, and 
has allocated an additional $100 
million for California schools, col- 
leges and universities in his 1996- 
97 budget. 

The increased funding is 
enough to keep UC fees at $4,1 1 1 
for the second year in a row\ and 
give UC faculty a 3 percent salary 
increase for each of the next three 
years. 

Numerous UC administrators 
praised Wilson's higher education 
budget, but others considered it 
little more than a political move to 
draw attention away from 
Democrat Lt. Gov. Gray Davis' 



recent proposals to freeze student 
fees in upcoming years. ••• 

"It's part of the political reality of 
the state. You put the federal cut- 
backs (to financial aid) and fee 
increases together with a state that's 
just coming out of a recession, and 
you have a major political hot pota- 
to on your hands," said UC Regent 
Ralph Carmona. 

Some student leaders were skep- 
tical of any real commitment from 
Wilson to education. 

"If he is really serious about 
freezing these fees, we as students 
and we as Democrats support him. 
But that's not enough," said Tristen 
Sotomayor, president of Bruin 



Dempcrats. 

"Let him reverse every fee 
increase he's ever initiated, let him 
reinstate affirmative action, let him 
push through higher academic out- 
reach," Sotomayor added. 

Although Student Regent Ed 
Gomez considers the 1996-97 fee 
•freeze a victory, "the opposite side is 
that it's a political ploy by our dear 
friend Pete Wilson to soften the 
blow of the Gray Davis initiative, 
which has drawn a lot of attention." 

In addition to increased educa- 
tional funding, Wilson made a 
strong appeal for a renewed cam- 
paign against crime. 

Wilson cited dropping crime 



rates as signs of progress but argued 
that there was still a need for more 
police officers and a major crack- 
down on juvenile crime. 

"All too many of California's 
most vicious criminals embarked 
upon their ugly careers as teenagers. 
Yet our juvenile jiustice system 
remains dangerously lenient," 
Wilson said. 

As part of his plan to reduce juve- 
nile crime, Wilson recommended 
youth curfews and stiffer penalties 
for minors. 

But as the governor proposed 
investments in crime fighting and 
education, he targeted welfare pro- 

See WILSON, page 16 




Gov. Pete Wilson 



Wilson's speech: economics and education 



California's budget by the numbers 



Gov. Pete Wilson unveiled his 1996-97 budget last night, In which more 
than a third of all state money goes to education. Other priorities include 
welfare, prisons, and general administration. 



Business, 



Transportation and 

Housing Resources 

8.2% ^-->^2.7% 

• Other 
3.9% 

Local Government 

Subventions 

5.5% 



-State and Consumer Environmental 

Services Protection ^ ^ 

1.3% \ .10/, Courts 

1 .2% 



Youth and Adult 

Correctional 

Agency 

6.4% 



Tax Relief 
0.8% 




Source: California Department of Finance 



JINO OK/Daily Bruin 



SACRAMENTO - Here are 
excerpts from Gov. Pete Wilson 's 
State of the State address, as pre- 
pared/or delivery Monday to a 
Joint ses.sion of the Legislature: 

Lt. Governor Davis, Mr. 
Speaker, Mr President ProTem, 
distinguished members of the 
Legislature, constitutional offi- 
cers, distinguished members of 
the.Supreme Court, and of 
course, my fellow Californians. 
thank you and happy New Year. 

Lve been sent here tonight by 
popular demand of tjie voters - 
of Iowa and of New Hampshire. 

But as I look ahead to a new 
year, I'm full of optimism and 
anticipation for California. 

We stand on the edge of a new 
millennium, better prepared than 
any state in the nation to seize the 
reins of the 21st century ... if we 
have the courage to continue 
making change, to shape our des^ 
tiny and to lead. 

We'A-e already come so far. 
Just five years ago. Time maga- 
zine declared that California was 

See SPEECH, page 12 



Inside Viewpoint 



You know 
you're a 
student 
when ... 

Columnist Brian 
Birkenstein shares his ideas 
on what it means to be a stu- 
dent, his annoyance with 
long linesin Murphy Hall, 
and the dismissal of his short- 
lived New Year's resolutions. 

See page 19 



Officials support progressive student fees 



By Rachanee Srisavasdi 

As a UCLA graduate student and 
a single mother, Venus Dawson con- 
siders herself lucky that she has a fel- 
lowship to cover her student fees. 

"It's always a stretch," said 
Dawson, a graduate education stu- 
dent."If I didn't have a fellowship, I 
couldn't handle the costs." 

Though her fellowship covers reg- 
istration fees, she says rising costs 
make it more difficult to cover living 
expenses. 

"Costs are incredible." Dawson 
said. "A lot of students I know take 
out loans and have to work to pay for 
their education. 

"It's hard to concentrate on 
school when you have to work so 
much," she added. 

' Dawson's situation illustrates how 
student fees are only part of the col- 
lege money drain - cost-of-living 
expenses make up the majority of 
funds needed to attend a university. 

While adminisiraioFf admit keep- 



ty, some have differing views on 
whether lowering or raising fees 
ensures the affordability of college - 
considering that fees are only a part 
of the expense of attending a- univer- 
sity. 

In a recent proposal, coined the 
Education Financing Model, some 
UC administrators, including 
Chancellor Charles Young, are sug- 
gesting raising fees for students from 
higher-income families and using 
this money to create more grants for 
lower-income students. 

"We need a financial aid policy 
that will provide enough money to 
enable us to provide total funding for 
(students) who have no resources," 
Young said in a recent interview with 
The Bruin. 

The model's objective is to lessen 
the numbftr of loans and jobs student 
need to pay for college. The model 
promises that the amount of money 
from savings, work earnings and 
loans that a student and family con- 
trihute will remain within a reason- 



Essentially, the proposal is noth- 
ing new from what tl\e UC system 
does now - providing financial aid to 
lower or middle-income students. 
But it also calls for more grant dol- 
lars to be allocated to financial aid 
In order to raise the grant money, 
fees must increase, a condition that 
may not please somestudents. 

Some administrators say r_aising 
fees is necessary and will actually 
benefit students. 

"No fee increases just keeps cpm- 
pounding the problem," said 
Thomas Lifka, assistant vice-chan- 
cellor of student academic services. 
"All students on financial aid then 
have to take bigger loans because of 
rising room and board costs." 

Some administrators think the 
model ensures accessibility. 

"The model makes good sense," 
said Rae Lee Siporin, the und^rgrad- 
uate director of admissions at 
UCLA. "If we value bringing in stu- 



ing student fees affordable is a priori- able range for students on financial 



dents who can't afford to pay, we 
must give them the funds they need." 



Yet some education analysis do 
not think this model will be effective 
in providing more financial support 
to students. 

"The UC system needs to lower 
the costs of higher education over- 
all," said Joni Finney, the associate 
director of the Cafifornia Higher 
Education Policy Center, an educa- 
tion think tank in San Jose. "The 
model itself will not keep higher edu- 
cation affordable. 

"The state should recycle its 
money and equity rather than what 
students have to contribute," she 
added. 

The state of Michigan has imple- 
mented a similar high-fee/high-aid 
model, she added, that is failing to 
provide the promised grants to stu- 
dents. 

Yet UCLA administrators 
adamantly disagree and say this 
model is the only option for the VC 
system. 

"Is it possible to hold back an 





See MODEL, page 17 



2 Tuesday, January 9, 1996 



Daily Bruin News 



Tuesday. January 9, 1996 



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Volume LXXXV. Numbers? 
January 9,1996 



Editor in Chiel: Roxane Mdrquez 



Managing Editor: Denlse Criu 
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Asst. News Editors: Patrick KerVstra. Edina 
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m^ 



By Susan Lee 

After two vetoes from Gov. Pete Wilson on legis- 
lation that would reform marijuana laws in 
California, the state's current dance with "Mary 
Jane" may finally prove to be fruitful for those who 
advocate its legalization. Two new initiatives vying 
to make it onto the November election ballot might 
finally put voters in the hotbox concerning the legal- 
ization of marijuana. 

The first initiative, sponsored by Califomians for 
Compassionate Use, would enable seriously ill peo- 
ple to use marijuana. The ot her, s ponsored by Help^ 
End Marijuana Prohibition (HEMP), would legal- 



Herer, a leading HEMP organizer. "It's a free 
CQuntry and (Californians for Compassionate Use) 
Uke to have a lot of those votes to themselves." 

However, opponents of the bills argue that there 
is no legal proof that marijuana helps to ease pain. 
Instead, they argue that these bills are nothing more 
than the first step toward across-the-board drug 
legalization. 

Jesse Arredondo, Wilson's deputy press secre- 
tary, said he believed that the goal of many groups is 
the legalization of other drugs. 

While it appears that the Compassionate Use Act 
has a good ch ance of ending up on the November 



ize marijuana for most uses, but emphasizes legaliz- 
ing marijuana for medicinal purposes. 

Collecting signatures is not a joint effort by the 
two organizations. Because HEMP will be compet- 
ing for the same signatures, Californians for 
Compassionate Use organizers are wary voters 
may confuse the two initiatives, especially since 
they do not want to be afilliated with a group that 
advocates full legalization. Regardless, HEMP 
workers will offer copies of both petitions for voters 
to sign. 

"We encourage everyone to sign both," said Jack 



ballot, Compassionate Use backers said they don't 
have the money to collect all the signatures needed 
in order to qualify a petition. At least 433,000 signa- 
tures are needed, which would cost about $250,000. 

The Compassionate Use bill, was modeled after 
the last medical marijuana bill to pass the state sen- 
ate, AB 1529. However, the bill was subsequently 
vetoed by Wilson. 

The bill would have allowed for people to pos- 
sess, cultivate or process marijuana if medicinal use 
was approved in writing by a licensed physician and 
surgeon for the treatment of AIDS, cancer, glauco- 
ma or multiple sclerosis. 



Although the Drug Enforcement Administration 
concluded after numerous hearings that marijuana 
did have some positive effects in treating certain 
patients, Wilson vetoed the bill on the grounds that 
"it would serve no useful purpose to enact legisla- 
tion to allow for the use of marijuana for medical 
purposes when the Food and Drug Administration 
has concluded that it is not appropriate." 

In Wilson's veto response, he cited the- fact that 
the bill provided '*no limits to the amount possessed 
or cultivated." He also added that "the enactment 
of AB 1529 would only serve to complicate law 
enforcement efforts by providing a defense to mari-_ 



juana users. 

Proposed by Assemblyman John Vasconcellos, 
AB 1529 was similar to a previous one vetoed by 
Wilson in 1994. The bill proposed reclassification of 
marijuana as a schedule II drug instead of a sched- 
ule I drug. Schedule II drugs (such as codeine and 
morphine) can be prescribed but arc heavily regu- 
lated. 

Vasconcellos was unavailable at the time, but his 
legislative aide of two years, Brad Strong, cited 
receipts from a cancer patient on Marinol to illus- 

SeelVUUIUUANA,page16 



Students find race an important criterion in admissions 



By Rachanee Srisavasdi 

The majority of college fresh- 
men support the use of race as a cri- 
terion in admissions, reported a 
national UCLA survey released 
yesterday. , 

According to the UCLA Higher 
Education Research Institute, 70 
percent of the 240,000 surveyed 
freshmen think race should be 
given special consideration by col- 
lege admission officers. 

But when asked if they support 
affirmative action, students were 
evenly divided. About 50 percent 
thou^t affirmative action should 
continue, while an equal number 
felt it should be abolished. 



"It shows (that) how you raise 
the issue (will) change the argu- 
ment," said Linda Sax, associate 
director of the Higher Education 
Research Institute. "People are 
more likely to support a policy in 
equality of opportunity than equali- 
ty of outcomes. 

"When students4hink of affir- 
mative action, they think of quo- 
tas," Sax added. 

UCLA administrators agreed 
that the definition of affirmative 
action has become convoluted. 

"Some words have become 
loaded, like affirmative action," 
said Rae Lee Siporin, director of 
undergraduate admissions at 
UCLA. 



Student support for using race in 
admissions was found to vary by 
ethnicity, Sax said. African- 
Americans showed the strongest 
support, followed by Latinos, 
Caucasians and Asian Americans. 

Support also varied by institu- 
tion. Of the 473 institutions sur- 
veyed, special consideration 
received the most support at histor- 
ically black colleges with 90 per- 
cent, followed by 75 percent at 
two-year colleges, 70 percent at 
four-year colleges and 65 percent at 
universities.. 

These findings are significant in 
the UC system given the regents' 
July decision overturning the crite- 
rion of race as a factor in UC 



admissions or hiring. 

Though affirmative action has 
been eliminated, race can still be 
considered if an applicant can show 
how race was an obstacle in his/her 
education, according to the ruling. 

"It's going to be difficult," 
Siporin said. "How can you prove 
race is a factor in a one-page 
essay?" 

Some administrators said that 
race should continue to be a major 
factor in admissions. 

"A holistic.review of an appli- 
cant should be considered," 
Siporin said. "It's peculiar (that) we 
can't use race as a criterion, when 
race is part of a person's identity." 

Though about 96 percent of sur- 



veyed freshmen thought that acade- 
mic achievement should be consid- 
ered, many felt additional factors 
should also be weighed heavily. 

About 96 percent of freshmen 
thought admission decisions should 
take into account economic back- 
ground, while 86 percent fell citi- 
zenship status was another 
important factor. More than 84 
percent think athletic ability should 
be considered, while about 58 per- 
cent felt children of alumni should 
be given special consideration. 

The survey also reported on 
freshm£n attitudes in political activ- 
ity, academics and social activities. 

See SUBVEY. page 14 



f 



Tuesday, January 9, 1996 



Daily Bruin News 



How do you know you're in love? 




^rlene 



Questions about sex 
and relationships 



Dear Darlene: How do you 
know if you love somebody? I've 
got a girlfriend, and I really like 
her, but I don't know if this is 
"it." What does love feel like? 

- Waiting For Love 

Dear Waiting: You've asked 
the quintessential question: 
"What is love?" Throughout his- 
tory many great philosophers 
have tried to 
answer this 
one. Let me 
give you my 
spin. 

First, real 
love has an 
emotional 
aspect. Many 
people 
describe this 
as a profound 

sense of closeness to the other 
person or a sense of well-being 
from involvement with the other 
person. In the beginning of a rela- 
tionship these feelings can be 
pretty intense. As time goes on, 
the intensity tends to evolve into a 
deep feeling of connection with 
the other. Often this connection is 
more realistic than the beginning 
stages of love, but no less magi- 
cal. 

When lookmg at the emotional 
qualities of your relationship, ask 
yourself: Do you feel comfortable 
with your girlfriend? Does she 
accept you for the person you 
are? Are you able to share with 
her your problems and difficulties 
as well as your joys and success- 
es? 

A question I find particularly 



helpful is this: Are you a better 
person because your girlfriend is 
in your life than you would be if 
she wasn't? Keep in mind that 
some of these-emotional qualities 
take time to develop. You haven't 
?aid how long you and your girl- 
friend have been together. If it's 
only been a short time you may 
want to spend more time with her 
to see where it goes. 

The second part of real love is 
physical attraction. This kind of 
attraction doesn't necessarily 
have anything to do with great 
looks. A person can be attracted 
to a partner's smile, facial expres- 
sions or hair color. Because of 
this attraction, the person wants 
to be physically close to their 
partner. 

Ask yourself, do you Qnjoy 
being physically near your girl- 
friend, to look at her or touch 
her? This attraction does not nec- 
essarily involve sex; it's more of a 
desire to be in the presence of the 
other person. 

In the end, if a relationship has 
the emotional part but not the 
physical attraction, it may be only 
friendship. And if a relationship 
has the physical attraction with- 
out the emotional part, it may be 
only lust. If your relationship with 
your girlfriend has both aspects, 
it is at the very least, worth pursu- 
ing. 



Dear Darlene: How many 
calories can you burn off having 
sex? 



-Just Asking 



Dear Just: According to the 
Kinsey Institute, a person having 
sex bums about 6.4 calories per 
minute during the time just 
before and after orgasm. That 
means if you eat a Double 
Whopper with cheese, fries and a 
shake, you'll need to have vigor- 
ous and intense sex for more than 
4 hours to burn the calories. Add 
a Sntckers-bar for dessert at 280 
calories, and you'll have to, well... 
it'll be a long night. If you're look- 
ing for a way to stay fit, try a well- 
balanced, low-fat diet along with 
some kind of aerobic exercise like 
walking, swimming or basketball. 



Dear Darlene: My boyfriend 
refuses to wear condoms. How 
cah I convince him to use them? 
I'm afraid of getting pregnant 
and don't want to have sex with- 
out them, bat he says he doesn't 
like them. I feel condoms are the 
best method. What should I do? 
- No Glove, No Love 

Dear No Glove: First, let me 
congratulate you on your com- 
mitment to taking care of your-, 
self. I know this is a difficult 
situation, but 1 think the best 
approach to handling it is to think 
about how yoii can figure it out as 
a couple, rather than how you can 
convince your boyfriend to 
change his mind. 

Since sex is one of the most 
intimate forms of comlhunication 
you can have with another, the 
discussion of birth control should 

See DARLENE. page 15 




'Community/ 
-Briefs 



Allergy and Infectious Diseases - will 
help ensure further clinical testing 
and bring researchers closer to find- 
ing a cure for the AIDS virus. 
The center was started in 1983 and is 
only one of 30 such AIDS clinical tri- 
als units in the nation. 



See Mike teach 



Micliae'l Dukakis began his 
UCLA career today as a visiting pro- 
fessor at the School of Public Policy 
and Social Welfare. The former pres- 
idential candidate and 
Massachusetts governor will teach an- 
undergraduate public policy course 
titled "The American Presidency" 
during the winter quarter. 

Dukakis now returns to UCLA, 
which in 1988 hosted a televised 
debate between him and President 
George Bush in Pauley Pavilion. 

His 50-student class has a waitlist 
of 20 people. 

Dukakis has lectured at Rutgers 
University, Florida Atlantic 
University, the University of Hawaii 
and at Harvard's Kennedy School of 
Government. 

Continuing AIDS 
clinical trials 

UCLA's Center for Clinical 
AIDS Research and Education was 
awarded a four-year grant last month 
to continue testing new drugs and 
treatment strategies for adults with 
HIV. 

Officials said that the funds - pre- 
sented by the National Institute of 



All roads to Royce 

Construction is almost completed 
at the intersection of Sunset 
Boulevard and Stone Canyon Drive. 
Besides a new campus entrance - 
complete with a stop light and brick 
gateway - university officials plan to 
rename Stone Canyon Drive as 
Royce Drive. 

British Marshall 
scholar 

UCLA anthropology student 
Stephen De Berry was awarded a 
British Marshall Scholarship to study 
at the London School of Economics. 
The $24,000 annual scholarship cov- 
ers cover the cost of tuition, books, 
travel and living expenses in the 
United Kingdom. De Berry said he 
will pursue a masters degree there 
while studying "hip hop" culture and 
rap music. 

Each year 40 Marshall winners are 
selected out of about 800 applicants. 

The Healthtrac 

The Healthtrac Foundation Prize 
was presented to Lester Breslow, a 
UCLA School of Public Health pro- 
fessor emeritus. 

Breslow was honored for his 
research into health promotion and 
disease prevention. The $50,000 
award is given anmially to a person 
who has made a major contribution 
to health improvement. 



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Tuesday, January 9, 1996 




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6 Tuesday, January 9, 1996 



Daily Bruin News 




U.S. signs missile 
contract with Israel 



JERUSALEM - The United States and 
Israel agreed Monday to a $500 million 
development program for a new missile 
defense system designed to protect Israel 
from weapons of mass destruction. 

The, five-year deal announced outside the 
Knesset by Prime Minister Shimon Peres 
and Defense Secretary William Perry, 
involves a $300 million commitment from 
Israel and $200 million from the U.S. 

The program will involve shared research 
and technology development in the hope, 
Peres said, that it would produce a complet- 
ed missile defense system within five years. 

Perry said the United States remains com- 
mitted to maintaining Israel's qualitative 
edge in defense systems; Israel currently 
employs the Patriot missile system made 
famous by the Gulf War. 

Guatemalan election 
won by businessman 

GUATEMALA CITY — An ex-foreign min- 
ister who promised to further democracy in., 
Guatemala proclaimed himself winner 
today in the presidential runoff <'topping a 
rival who had planned to include a former 
dictator in his government. 

"The people have chosen a better future," 
Alvaro Arzu, 49-year-old leader of the_ 
Advanced National Party, said as supporters 
celebrated at party headquarters with fire- 
works and cheers. 

Ballots tabulated from-83 percent of 
Guatemala's municipalities following 
Sunday's runofi" showed Arzu with 586,434 
votes,- or 52.3 percent, compared to 534,174 
votes or 47.7 percent, for Alfonso Portillo, 
the Supreme Electoral Tribunal said. 



Zairean plane crash 
kills more than 200 

KINSHASA, Zaire - A cargo plane 
plunged onto a busy street just after takcolT 
Monday, tearing through a crowded market, 
mowing down cars, shacks and people in a 
fiery skid that left more than 200 dead. 

Black smoke billowed from the wreckage 
as soldiers covered victims' bodies with 
white sheets. 

As evening fell over Kinshasa, a chaotic,- 
crumbling city of 6 million, calls went out 
over national radio and television for people 
to donate blood to help survivors. The dead 
filled the city's four main hospital morgues. 

No official casualty count was released, 
but hospital workers and news reports said 
more than 200 people died. A U.S. Embassy 
official said he had unconfirmedreports 
from embassy sources of 300 dead. 

The largest state-run hospital in Kinshasa, 
Mama Yemo, had to turn away victims for 
lack of equipment and medical supplies. 

Israeli security chief 
resigns in disgrace 

JERUSALEM - The head of Israel's Shin 
Bet security service resigned today after his 
agents failed to prevent the assassination of 
Prime Minister Yitzhak Rabin two months 
ago. 

A spokeswoman for Rabin's successor* 
Shimon Peres, confirmed radio reports that 
the chief stepped down . 

"Unfortunately, yes," spokeswoman 
Aiiza Goren told The Associated Press when 
asked whether the reports were true. 

The Shin Bet chief, who can only "be iden- 
tified by the first initial of his first name, C, 
will remain in the post until a successor has 
been found, Israel radio said. 



HSjg(ion 



Clinton plan reopensi 
federal budget talks 



WASHINGTON Republicans were dis- 
cussing bringing a new set of budget num- 
bers into negotiations with the White House 
today, and telling President Clinton that it 
was the best ofTer he was likely to get from 
Congress. 

On the key issues of Medicare and 
Medicaid, the Republicans were prepared to 
scale back $63 billion from their proposed 
savings over seven years, said a GOP source, 
speaking only on condition of anonymity. 

GOP legislative leaders were carrying the 
plan into a meeting with Clinton. The 
Republican source said the iiew proposal 
calls for $168 billion in Medicare savings, 
$33 billion less than in previous GOP plans, 
and $85 billion in savings from Medicaid, 
$30 billion less than they asked earlier. 

First Lady goes on the 
offensive against GOP 

WASHINGTON- In a sharp escalation of 
the rhetoric in the Whitewater affair, Hillary 
Rodham Clinton's lawyer lashed out at Sen. 
Alfonse D'Amato on Monday, challenging 
the New York Republican to immediately 
produce any evidence he has to support accu- 
sations against the first lady. 

D'Amato, chairman of the Senate 
Whitewater Committee, said Hillary 
Clinton's law firm billing records — sought 
by Whitewater prosecutors for two years and 
produced just last Friday — show "tremen- 
dous inconsistencies" with the first lady's 
previous sworn statements to investigators. 

At issue are newly released copies of Rose 
Law Firm billing re.cords outlining Mrs. 
Clinton's work in the 1980s for Madison 
Guaranty Savings and Loan. 



iState 



Orange County mess 
continues in court 



SANTA ANA — A former state assembly- 
man from Orange County will be called to 
testify about the mental deterioration suf- 
fered by ex-county Treasurer Robert 
Citron, according to court papers filed 
Monday. 

Citron, 71, has pleaded guilty to six fraud 
counts and cooperated with prosecutors 
investigating the bankruptcy. He has cited 
dementia as one of several mitigating factors 
that he believes should lighten his punish- 
ment. He faces a maxiqium sentence of 14 
years in prison but is asking for probation. 

The former assemblyman, Thomas 
Umberg, is like Citron, a Democrat — a rari- 
ty for an elected official in the heavily 
Republican county. 

Sunshine bathes 
Southern California 

MALIBU — Tourists and sun-worshippers 
smeared on suntan salves and sprawled on 
Southern California beaches — the Big 
Blizzard of '96 just an unpleasant TV image. 

It was a record 87 degrees with clear, 
smogless skies downtown on Sunday. On 
Monday, the temperature reached 80 
degrees, That was 13 degrees above normal, 
but still far short of the 90<legree record set 
on Jan. 8, 4923r^ ^-^^— — — "T— 

Other cities hitting the 80s included: San 
Bernardino, 80; S^an Gabriel, Ontario and 
Riverside 81; Thermal and Monrovia, 83; 
and Hemet, 84. Pacific Coast Highway was 
jammed in some areas, with envy going to 
bikers and owners of ragtops. Sunglass- 
wearing sun lovers packed restaurant patios. 

Compiled from Daily Bruin wire services. 



Student Health Advocates 





"Health is Our Middle Name^ 

Recruitment 1996 is Here! 



Student Health Advocates act as a link between Student Health Services and students living in the University living areas including the 
Co-ops, Fraternity and Sorority houses, University owned apartments, and the Residence Halls They serve their fellow students by 
providing general health care, health education, counseling, referrals, contraception for a reduced fee, and free over the counter medica- 
tions AN majors arc wctcome ami no prior training or experience is necessary! In order to receive an application, please attend one 
of the following mandatory orientation meetings*: 



Tuesday 

Wednesday 

Thursday 

Friday 

Monday 



January 16 
January 17 
January 18 
January 19 
January 22 



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January 23 
January 24 

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Please check the Dai/y Bniin for additional meeting dates and^ locations. 



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Dally Bruin News 



Tuesday, January 9, 1996 



Former Berkeley professor wins STmillion settlement 



By Michelle Locke 

Associated Press 

bs^ERKELEY, 



assistant professor of architecture at 
the University of California who 
claimed she was denied tenure 
because she was an Asian woman 
has won a $1 million settlement. 
• "I'm very, very happy, "^ architect 
Marcy Wang said after the out-of- 
court settlement was announced 
Monday. "I think that it vindicates 
me and it's been a long, long jour- 



ney." 

Wang joined the faculty at \)C- 

Berkeley in 1979. She was denied 

- t en u re i n I 9 &j6 a n d a g ai n i n 198& . 



Her case went through a lengthy 
internal grievance process and she 
filed suit three years ago. 

According to a joint news release, 
the settlement was one of the highest 
paid by UC in cases of alleged race 
or sex discrimination. But Berkeley 
officials denied that the settlement 
was an admission of error. 

"Neither race nor sex was a factor 



in Marcy Wang's denial of tenure," 
said Vice Chancellor and Provost 
Carol Christ. 

'W e w«rereally motivated by «€e — 



nomic factors," she said. 

An outside insurance policy ' 
which the university no longer holds 
will cover $750,000 of the settle- 
ment, Christ said, so paying the 
remaining $250,000 was cheaper 
than going to court. 

But Wang's attorneys had another-' 
explanation. 

"They were going to lose," said J. 



Gary Gwilliam, who represented 
Wang along with attorney 
Marguerite Meade. 
— ^4*^ iK>t jii*t^beut money, '-he- 
said. "This was about a courageous 
woman that took on this large institu- 
tion for many. years." 

Victor Schacter, an attorney who 
has represented management in 
employment cases, said the settle- 
ment, while not unprecedented, was 
"on the higher side." for such cases. 

But he said it would be "a clear 
mistake to read into the size of the 



amount that there really was any cul- 
pability on the part of the universi- 

ty." 

-Wang acknowledged that her alle- 



gations might seem surprising con- 
sidering that UC Berkeley now has 
an Asian chancellor, Chang-Lin 
Tien, and its undergraduate body is 
nearly 40 percent Asian. 

"In fact, that mindset lulled me 
into thinking the same thing before it 
happened to me," she said. "The 

See SETTLEMENi; page 15 



Frangois Mitterrand, former Socialist president of France, dies 



By Christopher Burns 

The Associated Press 

PARIS - Frangois Mitterrand, 
France's former Socialist president 
who deftly outmaneuvered oppo- 
nents on the left and right from 1981 
to 1995, died yesterday. He was 79. 

Mitterrand, who had a long bout 
with prostate cancer, died at 8:30 
a.m. (2:30 a.m. EST) at his office on 
the Champs de Mars near the Eiffel 
Tower. 
— President Jacques Chirac, a long- 



time conservative rival, was among 
the first to pay homage, saying 
Mitterand "wrote an important 
page in the history of oiir country." 

"He made the concept of Europe 
progress with determination," 
Chirac said. "He is a great figure 
who leaves us, and I salute him with 
emotion and respect." 

Considered France's most influ- 
ential modern leader after his 
archrival Charles de Gaulle, 
Mitterrand sacrificed leftist policies 
to defend France's position in the 



world, was an architect of European 
unity and sent troops to Rwanda, 
Bosnia, Somalia and the Gulf WafT" 

Affectionately called "Ton^on" 
or "Uncle" and dubbed "Dieu" or 
"God" by critics of his imperious 
aloofness, Mitterrand was a master 
of political theater, both bold and 
'controversial. 

He fPew to Sarajevo to draw 
attention to the plight of the Serb- 
besieged Bosnian government, held 
handswith German Chancellor 
Helmut Kohl at a war cemeterv, 



and last spring invited Cuban leader 
Fidel Castro for a visit. 

TowardTtre en d~otlTts"5i0^year 
political career, he'was seen as 
securing a prominent place in histo- 
ry books with his multibillion-dollar 
"Gra^d Projects." They changed 
the face of Paris, from the glass 
pyramid at the Louvre Museum to a 
new, high-tech opera and national 
library. 

Although an eloquent advocate 
of human rights and a veteran of the 
French Resistance. Mitterrand was 



criticized for working with pro-Nazi 
collaborators during World War II. 



"Hisnfeputati\)n, like his health, 
declined swiftly in the last year of 
his presidency aS' unflattering dis- 
closures tarnished his image. 

Books and articles chronicled his 
work with pro-Nazis in World War 
II, confirmed he fathered an illegiti- 
mate daughter and depicted him as 
a schemer with few abiding political 
values beyond a thirst for power. 

See MITTERAND, page 14 



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8 Tussday. January 9, 1996 



Daily Bruin News 



JSBfa 



iSSli 



Record breaking storm cripples, 




East Coast life 



By Roger Petterson 

The Associated Press 



the New Jersey Turnpike, "the load West Virginia's Webster County, 

is not worth your life. You can and 30 in parts of Virginia and 

always get another truck, not anoth- Tennessee. Far to the south, Georgia 

One of the biggest bHzzards^in — erm e." — -.- — v,„,.r^ •; .'j •-.;■•.'. ".gut ^a foot and Alabama highways 

It was the third worst snowstorm were iced. 



U.S. history paralyzed the East on 
Monday, piling up 20-foot drifts on 
airport runways and stopping thou- 
sands of travelers in their tracks. At 
least 23 deaths were blamed on the 
weather. 

"TlTe snow in some places was 
thigh high. You had no idea whether 
you were stepping onto a curb or a 
snow-covered sinkhole. I did both," 
said lawyer Ron Kuby in New York 
City. - — — — 

Only emergency vehicles were 
allowed on many highways and New 
York City streets — Hoboken, N.J., 
even set up roadblocks — and all 
major airports were closed from 
"WashiiTfmino Boston. Bus Itw^s 
shut down, and passengers from one 
Amtrak train were stuck in a West 
Virginia hotel. 

Hundreds of truckers^nd other 
travelers were stuck in truck stops, 
restaurants and highway service 
areas. 

"It's better to be stuck somewhere 
comfortable rather than in the 
truck," said William Bedell, a truck- 
er from Aiken, S.C, stopped along 



on record for New York City, where Mail delivery was halted in 
20.1 inches piled up in skyscraper- Washington and New York City, and 
surrounded Central Park. Outlying hundreds of schools were closed 
Staten Island got more, with 27 inch- from Georgia to New Hampshire. 

New York City's 1 million school- 
children enjoyed their first snow da^ 
since 1978. 

Much of the federal government 
was shut down, and Phil Gramm and 
Bob Dole had to cancel New 
Hampshire campaign treks because 
they cpuldn't get out of Washington. 
The United Nations also closed. 
The New York, American and 



es. 

"It reminds me of when I was 
growing up in Iceland," said Olos 
Haggerty, trying to get a cab to, work 
in New York City. 

The city's worst blizzard was the 
day after Christmas in 1947, when 
26.4 inches fell. But there was little 
wind, unlike the blizzard of March 
12, 1888, when 21 inches got heaped 



into drifts that reached second-story Nasdaq stock exchanges opened late 

windows. The 1888 storm killed for abbreviated sessions. But the 

more than 300 peopte^inhirEasl s rof m sh urdo w n i he NewToilr 

CoiCst. Mercantile Exchange and the New 

The Northeast also got heavy York Commodity Exchange, among 

snow in 1983, when Philadelphia others. 

received a record 21.3 inches. That The statue of George Washington 

city got more this time: 30.3 inches. in front of the NYSE "looks more 

The Baltimore region got 23 inch- like 'Frosty' today," said brokerage 

es, just short of the 24.7-inch record clerk Chris Betts. 



set in the big blizzard of January 
1922. 

The most snow was in the 
Appalachians, with 43 inches in 



Even using cross-country skis was 
dangerous. Vivian Toan ran into 
trouble using her skis on New York's 
Brooklyn Bridge. "I almost got 



blown off," she said, "I had to hang 
on to some of the cables." 

Philadelphia city crews had 
trucked away about 500 tons of snow 
and dumped it in the Schuylkill 
River, but the nation's fifth-largest 
city still resembled a ghost town with 
drifts up to 6 feet high. 

Major airports for Washington, 
Baltimore, Phijadelphia, Newark, 
N.J., Boston and New York City 
shut down, and waiting areas turned 
into shelters. Drifts at New York's 
airports were as high as 20 feet, said 
Port Authoritydcecutive director 
George Marlin. 

And that backed up flights else- 
where. Between 700 and 900 TWA 
passengers bound for the East Coast 
were stranded overnight at St. Louis. 
Hundreds of people flying in from 
Europe loNew York had to~spend 
the night at Bangor, Maine. 

"I don't know what we're going to 
do. We don't want to spend another 
night here," Ana Costa said at New 
York's Kennedy Airport. She and 
her husband drove from Boston to 
meet relatives flying in from Spain. 
The relatives got diverted to 
Montreal and the Costas were stuck 
at the airport, where most people 
spent the night on the cold floor or in 



chairs. 

The Pennsylvania Turrtpike^vas 
closed the length of the state and 
nonessential travel was banned from 
the New Jersey Turnpike. Roads 
were closed in half of Pennsylvania 
until Tuesday. 

"You plow and 10 minutes later it 
looks like nothing's been done," said 
Jim Robinson, spokesman for the 
New Jersey Turnpike. 

Some 1,500 exhibitors and others 
had to spend the night at the 
Pennsylvania Farm Show complex 
in Harrisburg. "Everywhere you 
look, there's a kid curled up in a cor- 
ner," said farm show director Dennis 
Grumbine. 

Subscribers to The Philadelphia 
Inquirer and Daily News couldn't 
even read about the weather because 



Dally Bruin News 



Tuesday, January 9, 1996 



delivery trucks were considered 
nonessential. 

Essential travel included a mater- 
nity patient who made it to 
Methodist Hospital in South 
Philadelphia. 

"I think she said six men put her 
on a sled and took her out on the 
main street, where fire rescue picked 
her up," said nursing supervisor 
Joan Miguez. It turned out to be a 
false alarm. 



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r-t 



fldiiticides undercut idyllic 
image of Minneapolis 



By Pam Schmid 

The Associated Press 

MINNEAPOLIS - Oh, for the 
good old days, when this city's 
image revolved around lutefisk, 
Lutherans and liberalism. 

Now, Minneapolis has a reputa- 
tion of a different sort - lethal. 

The city's homicide toll, steady 
through the early 1990s at about 60 
people killed each year, jumped in 
1995 to 97. The previous record of 
63 was eclipsed by mid-August. 

That puts Minneapolis's murder 
rate - 26 per 100,000 residents - 
higher than New York City's, 
which was 21 in 1994 and will prob- 
ably turn out to be even lower in 
1995 after the final numbers are 
released next month. 

In fact, other big cities, including 
St. Paul right across the Mississippi 
River, are reporting declines in 
murders. 

FBI figures show the number of 
murders nationwide dropping 12 
percent during the first half of 1995 
- the biggest dr^pTn at least75~ 
years. Final statistics for 1995 
aren't yet available from the FBI. 



"Maybe we're at the beginning 
of a curve that those other cities are 
at the end of," Police Chief Robert 
Olson said. 

During the 1980s, homicides 
soared across the nation as drug 
traffickers warred over turf. 

Experts say the recent national 
./decline can be traced to the aging of 
Baby Boomers, police efforts 
aimed at drug gangs and their guns, 
and turf agreements between drug 
trafTickers. 

But in Minneapolis, population 
368,000, such drug-related gang 
violence appears only now to be 
taking its toll. "" :. /■• .-T" 

Police say crack has a street 
value up to four times higher — 
around 520 a rock — than in cities^ 
such as Chicago or Detroit. So dfeal- 
ers have started streaming in fr6m 
elsewhere, such as Detroit or Gary, 
Ind. 

"If you're a street tough from a 
community where the territory has 
been carved up; it's too hard to 
move in on these established gangs 
in those cit ies7"^s^ys EmmetF 

See MINNEAPOUS, page 13 



Restrictions allowed on indecent programs 



By Richard Carrelli 

The Associated Press 

WASHINGTON - The 

Supreme Court today let federal 
regulators continue restrictions on 
TV and radio stations that air 
steamy movies and racy talk shows 
- an attempt to shield children 
from indecent programs. 

The justices, without comment, 
left intact a federal appeals court 
ruling that upheld as constitutional 
the sweeping regulations limiting 
indecent broadcasts on TV and 
radio. 

' Two free-speech challenges to 
the regulations were brought to the 
nation's highest court by broad- 
casters, news media, civil liberties 
and children's advocacy groups 
and poet Allen Ginsberg. 

By a 7-4 vote last June, the U.S. 
Circuit Court of Appeals for the 
District of Columbia said the 
Federal Communications 
Commission can require that any 
indecent program be aired 
between 10 p.m. and 6 a.m. 
— "We find that the government 
has a compelling interest in pro- 



tecting children under the age of 
18 from exposure to indecent 
broadcasts," the appeals court 
said. 

Last July, a three-judge panel of 
the same appeals court upheld the 
commission's policy of fining sta- 
tions for violating decency stan- 

Unlike obscenity, 
indecency is protected 
by the First Amend- 
ment's free-speech 
guarantee . Govern- _ 
ments must justify any 
interference with 

indecent expression,. 

_* 

dards. 

Past court rulings have defined 
"indecent" as that material 
describing in patently offensive 
terms sexual or excretory activities 
or organs. ' — — — 

Since 1987, the FCC has 



deemed as indecent all explicit ref- 
erences to such things as masturba- 
tion, ejaculation, breast size, penis 
size, sexual intercourse, nudity, uri- 
nation, oral-genital contact, erec- 
tions, sodomy, bestiality, 
menstruation and testicles. 

Unlike obscenity, indecency is 
protected by the First 
Amendment's free-speech guaran- 
tee. Governments must justify any 
interference with indecent expres- 
sion. 

But broadcast programs tradi- 
tionally have been given less legal 
potection than the printed word 
Or other forms of expression. 

The commission's policy and 
regulations were challenged as a 
violation of the free-speech rights 
of broadcast audiences. 

A federal trial judge struck 
down an 18-hour ban on the broad- 
cast of indecent material, but last 
June's appeals court ruling rein- 
stated it in its current 16-hour 
form. 

The appeals acted on today 
argued, among other things, that 

See INDECENCY page 13 









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10 Tuesday, January 9, 1996 



Daily Bruin News 



Daily Bruin News 



Tuesday, January 9, 1 996 11 



San Francisco bash ushers Brown into mayoral office 



By Dara Akiko Tom 

The Associated Press 

SAN FRANCISCO - Willie 
lirown, the flamboyant Texas-born 
son oTa maid and a railroad porter, 
took the oath of office on Monday 
to become mayor of a city beset by / 
problems and expecting him to 
solve them. 

Brown became the city^41st 
mayor, and the first black to hold 
the office, shortly after noon as 
most of the city's former mayors 
looked on. 

"Ladies and gentlemen, da 
mayor," said Superior Court Judge 
John Dearman after reading the 
oath, bringing a laugh from Brown, 
who had worn a hat reading "Da 
Mayor" after the election. 

Then Brown got serious. 

"The election is over," he said. 
"The differences are no longer 
there. They must be blurred and we 
must unite. We must do what many 
of our forefathers have done. 

"Dreamers put San Francisco in 
place. We are the heirs to that lega- 
cy- 
Just as the San Francisco 
Symphony Youth Orchestra began 
playing "Fanfare for the Common 



Man" to open the swearing-in cere- 
mony, the sun struggled briefly 
through the thick, chilling fog 
which blanketed the city. 

Then Brown, standing at the 
podium with a phone, got a call 
from the White House. He shared a 



(Brown) pledged to 
keep both the baseball 
Giants and the football 

49ers in town and to 

support a new stadium 

for the Giants at no cost 

to the taxpayers. 



joke with President Clinton, telling 
him: "You should be here with us 
today. There's no snow and no 
Republicans." 

Some 3,000 people gathered out- 
doors at Yerba Buena Gardens in a 
redevelopment area near down- 
town to see Brown take the oath 
and detail how he plans to deal with 
the troubles facing the city of 
729,000. 



Brown, in a dark suit and bright 
yellow tie, announced a long list of 
appointments. He pledged to keep 
both the baseball Giants and the 
football 49ers in town and to sup- 
port a new stadium for the Giants 
at no cost to the taxpayers. 

He pledged to bring a world 
AIDS conference to the city. He 
promised to spend $2 million on a 
new youth center. 

And he promised to get San 
Franciscans to work together. 

"We must make sure that we are 
never without compassion," he 
said. "Our resources must never be 
so limited that we cannot help the 
helpless." 

- "There will always be an effort 
made to realize our dreams," he 
a<dded. "There will always be a 
commitment, as the Rev. Jesse 
Jackson says, to keep the hope 
alive." 

Brown faces a host of difficulties 

- the AIDS epidemic, hundreds of 
homeless people on the streets, a 
crumbling infrastructure ^ but the" 
problems took a back seat for at 
least a day for a $300,000 party 
marking his inauguration. 

Fireworks were set to start burst- 
irig in air shortly after sunset, with a 



Soul of the City parade featuring 
Brown in an open carriage, trailed 
by members of the San Francisco 
49ers, San Francisco Giants and a 
Brazilian dance troupe. 

A huge block party was planned 
for shortly aftw 6 p.m , and theu 
whole city was invited to the free 
bash. Brown will stroll up a block- 
long red carpet to Pier 45 for the 
first-come, first-served free gala 
lasting until about 10 p.m. 



"We must make sure 

that we are never 

without compassion. 

Our resources must 

never be so limited that 

we cannot help the^ 

helpless." 
Wille Brown 

— Mayor of San Francisco 



Planners expect 100,000 people 
to attend the event, which will 
include music, food and, of course, 
speeches. 



Brown planned to sponsor up to 
10,000 n\ea\s for homeless people 
to be served at various locations ^ 
throughout the city, saidL_ 
spokesman PJ Johnston. 

"We wattt to produce the most 

-Memorable people's event that's 

ever happened," said Stanlee Gatti, 
cochair of Browiiijnaugural com- 
mittee. 

"This is going to really be a party 
for the people," Gatti said. 

"It's a fantastic day for me 
because Willie's like a surrogate 
father to me and a mentor," said 
Ahmad Anderson, 35, whose father 
went .to college with Brown. "And 
as good a day as it is for me, it's a 
greater day for San Francisco." ^^ — ; 

Brown, one of the state's most 
powerful politicians for more than 
14 years as Speaker of the 
Assembly, beat incumbent Frank 
Jordan in a runoff Dec. 12. 

At the morning service at St. 
Patrick's Church, the Rev. Yvette 
Flunder said Brown was going to 
give the city something it desperate- 
ly needed. 

"Willie Lewis Brown Jr. has 
brought us hope," she said. "We 
need some hope, and hope will 
change our future." 




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Serb^held corridor 
looks like World War 



By Jeffrey Ulbrich 

The Associated Press 

PELAGICEVO, Bosnia- 
Herzegovina — To the unpracticed 
eye, a drive across the Bosnian 
Serb-held Posavina corridor along a 
route the Americans have dubbed 
"Arizona" reveals only a few road- 
side bunkers, most of them empty. 

Abandoned checkpoints and 
signs warning of the dangers of land 
mines dot the confrontation line. 
Only occasionally does a soldier 
emerge from one of the log bunkers 
to aim a desultory stare at a passer- 
by. 

Seen from the air, however, the 
battle fine along each side of the 
15.5-mile-wide corridor - the only 
link between Serb territory in the 
east and west - is a scene from a 
World War I battlefield. On radar 
screens so sophisticated they can 
pick up the flash of a single rifle 
shot, there is constant activity. 

"There's a lot iftore stuff than we 
thought we would see," said Capt. 
Todd Messitt, 30, of Schenectady, 
N.Y., pilot of a 1st Cavalry recon- 
naissance helicopter. "Imagine a 
World War I movie with the trench- 
es, and that's what it looks like from 
the air." 

Messitt and Chief Warrant 
Officer Frank Pollard, 37, of Taylor 
Mill, Ky, land their choppers at the 
1st Squadron's tactical headquar- 
ters, on a nub of land jutting out 
into a small lake, site of an official 
dacha from the old communist 
Yugoslavia days. 

Mission: Brief the squadron 
operations staff on the situation in 
the corridor, where Bosnian Serbs 
face Bosnian Croats to the north 
and Bosnian Muslims to the south. 

By Jan. 19, all parties are to with- 
draw 1.2 miles from each side of the 
confrontation lines, creating a 2.4 - 
mile separation zone that will be 
policed by the 60,000-man NATO- 
led peace implementation force . 
"Freedom of movement is our 
•^o. 1 pntfrity," said Capt. Gregg 
Athey, thre squadron's "battle cap- 
tain," or assistant operations offi- 
cer. "We are getting the lay of the 
land, doing a lot of reconning, and 
more importantly, meeting with all 
factions." 

Freedom of movement is no 



problem for these cavalrymen. No 
one dares to bar the way of their 70- 
ton Abrams tanks and 35-ton 
Bradley fighting vehicles. But Croat 
and Muslim civilians still fear cross- 
ing this narrow neck of the 
Republika Srpska, as Serb territory 
is called, and it's not known when 
true freedom of movement, as laid 
out in the peace pact, will become a 
reality in this war-ravaged land. 

The cavalry,' eyes and ears.of the 
1st Armored Division, which will 
make up the bulk of the 20,000 
Americans involved in the peace 
implementation force, is particular- 
ly concerned with the zone of sepa- 
ration, t 



Often, the Americans 
are learning, random 

gunfire is just Bosnians' 
way of celebrating, or 

mourning - or shooting 
in a new-year. 



"What we are doing is pushing 
all those people out," said Lt. Col. 
Pete Corpac of Milpitas, Calif., 
commander of the 2nd BattalioiL 
3rd Field Artillery, which is taking 
over four abandoned houses and a 
couple of mud fields near Dubrave, 
a stone's throw from Route 
Arizona. 

"The large weapons are reason- 
ably easy to see," Corpac said. 
"And they (the Serbs) still have for- 
tified positions." 

In the field artillery's operations 
tent, officers monitor "target acqui- 
sitions" - weapons being fired in 
their zone of operation. 

The officers know who is in the 
area, generally what weapons they j 
have and what they are doing. 
When shots are fired, a determina- 
tion has to be made if the shots are a 
threat to the American forces here. 

Often, the Americans are learn- 
ing, random gunfire is just 
Bosnians' way of celebrating, or 
mourning - or shooting in a new 
year. 

"On New Year's Eve, we had 
about 250 acquisitions," Corpac 
said. 




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Groups clash over 
cameras in court 



By Bob Egeiko 

The Associated Press 

SAN FRANCISCO - News 
organizations clashed Monday with 
Gov. Pete Wilson and a group of Los 
Angeles judges over camera access 
to courtrooms in the aftermath of 
the O.J. Simpson trial. 

Media representatives turned out 
in force for an all-day hearing of a 
state Judicial Council task force, 
established in response to Wilson's 
call to ban cameras at criminal trials. 
They disputed the governor's claim 
that cameras are disruptive and 
invade the privacy of trial partici- 
pants. 

"The public has a right to see its 
court system at work," said Royal 
Oakes, lawyer for the Radio and 
Television News Association of 
Southern California. 

Stan Statham, executive director 
ef the California Broadcasteis 
Association, representing the state's . 
84 licensed television stations and 



426 radio stations, attacked "mis- 
guided politicians and self-appointed 
experts" who would prevent the pub- 
lic "from seeing those (court) pro- 
ceedings where they work or in their 
living rooms." 

Wilson's legal affairs secretary, 
Daniel Kolkey, said cameras distort 
the truth-seeking function of a trial 
and diminish public respect for the 
courts. 

"When you transform a trial into 
a form of entertainment, you under- 
mine the solemnity and dignity of the 
process," Kolkey said. He also said a 
defendant "is entitled to a trial in a 
court, not in a stadium." 

The governor's opposition was 
carried one step further |)y a commit- 
tee of Los Angeles Superior Court 
judges, formed to examine the effect 
of cameras. Speaking for the com- 
mittee. Judge Mary Ann Murphy 
called for a ban on all electronic cov- 
erage of court proceedings, i_ 









I.'.-', 



w 




,fr?J' 



TfumcmitiestB: 

WoridjDterature: Hate 

I XKMe Ages to tfielTtIi 

Century 






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means? Find out about 

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about Shakespeare and 

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nmtts O.E. 

REQUlREXENf 

Lecture 1 MWF 12-12:50, 

WG Young CS76, 

Manners, M.M. 



POLmC AL SCIENCE UPDATE 
TO THE SCHEDULE OF CLASSES 

WINTER 1996 

The following spedid topics courses will be offered in the Winter 1996 quarter 

119A ROCCO The Politics of Latino Community Formation 

MW 1:00-2:50 Bunche3153 ID# 324-390-200 

Democratic Education in Greek Tragedy 

TR 5:00 - 6:50 Pub. Poi. 1270 ID# 324-394-200 

Environmental Polities 

TR 4:00-5:50 Haines 220 ID# 324-573-200 

Pontics and The Budget 

MW 2:00-3:50 Bunchc3175 ID# 324-573-210 

NCE Fundamental Rights and The Constitittion 
TR 12:30-1:45 Dodd 121 
Enrollment in 149 lecture 1 is triggered by enrollment in a discussion section. Please consult the 
Schedule of Classes fcxr enrollment ID's. 



119B 


CAMPBELL 


146E 


DESVEAUX 


Lecture 1 




146E 


WOOD 


Lecture 2 




149 


B ROSENCR 


Lecture 1 





C197A ROCCO 



C197B HORELICK 



C197D BAUM 



Postmodernist Theory and Oppositional Politics 

W 4:00-6:50 Dodd 78 ID# 324-863-201 

Instructor Consent Required 

New International Relations of Russia and Other Soviet Successor States 
T 4:00-6:50 Rolfe3118 ID# 324-867-200 

Instructor Consent Required 

Chinese Politics in the Age of Reform 

T 6:00 - 8:50 Bunche 3288 ID# 324-875-200 

Instructor Consent Required 



Instructor consent should be sought ftpom the instructor at the first class mccthig. 

For the most updated course information, please check the bulletin board outside the Political 
_^ Science main office at 4289 Bunche HalL 



See COUnx page 12 



L. 



12 Tuesday, January 9, 1996 



Daily Bruin News 




VIOLENCE 

IN THE MEDIA 

-The Mass Media and Violence: 

Problems, Policies and Solutions" 

***Professor Jeff Cole*** 




ENROLLMENT INFORMATION 
SSC-58 - The Mass Media and Violence 

Lecture 346-190-200 Friday 90)0 - 12:50P Haines 2 

Questions? Call the Social Sciences Collegium OfTice at 825-3697 

G.E. CREDIT (SOCIAL SCIENCE SOCIAL ANALYSIS) 

and HONORS CREDIT 

GUARANTEED ENROLLMENT!!! 



still Looking for a Course??? 

SELF AND SOCIETY: 
THE PRODUCTION OF REALITY 

SSC 25 / SOC M88G 

Explore the connections between self and society. How is social reality 
produced and experienced by people? This course examines the ways in 
which modem society shapes us and how we, in turn, shape it. 






ENROLLMENT INFORMATION 
SSC-25 Self and Society: The Production of Reality 



Lee 1 

DislA 

DislB 

DislC 

DislD 

DislE 

DislF 



346-112-201 
346-112-202 
346-112-203 
346-112-204 
346-112-205 
346-112-206 



Men & Wed 

Monday 

Wednesday 

Wednesday 

Monday 

Friday 

Tuesday 



10:00-11:50A 

2:00-2:50P 

2:00-2:50P 

8:00-8:50A— 

9:00-9:50A 

2:00-2:50P 

3:00-3:50P 



Dodd 121 
Rolfe 3134 
MS 5147 
Haines 122 — 
Pub Pol 1329 
Boelter 4413 
Pub Pol 1264 



Questions? Call the Social Sciences Colle^um Office ^t 825-3697 

G.E. CREOIT (SOCIAL SCIENCE SOCIAL ANALYSIS) 

and HONORS CREDIT 

- X^UARANTEED ENROLLMENTIU^ 



^ 



COURT 



From page 11 

The Judicial Council's 1984 rule, 
allowing camera access at the trial 
judge's discretion, was "a bold 
experiment that failed," Murphy 
said. ' 

She said the committee, whose 
survey excluded the Simpson trial, 
found judges around the state who 
"described their courthouses as 
under siege by the electronic 
media." Virtually.every judge who 
had allowed television coverage 
reported that lawyers were playing 
to the cameras and that witnesses 
and other trial participants were dis- 
tracted, Murphy said. 

She said television exposed poten- 
tial witnesses to inadmissible evi- 
dence and made already-fearful 
jurors even more reluctant to testify. 

But her views were not shared by 
all judges. The California Judges 
Association has not taken a formal 
position on the issue, but spokes- 
woman Judith McConnell, a San 
Die^o Superior Court judge, said 
the association's traditional stance 
favored letting judges decide to 
allow cameras in individual cases. 

Television is "the only key to the 
Txjurthousr door for many citize 
she said. ' ■ ■ ■ • ■ ■; ' -. v;;-. ■' 

James Brelsford. a lawyer for sev- 
eral news organizations and a pro- 
fessor of media law at the University 
of San Francisco, said the Judicial 
Council's 1984 rule was based on a 
, four-year study that found no signifi- 
cant illeiTectii„of camera coverage . 
The Simpson case notwithstanding, 
he said, there has been no dpcnmcnt- 
ed evidence to the contrary' since 
then. 

The task force was appointed last 
October by Chief Justice Malcolm 
Lucas, chairman of the Judicial 



Council, to recommend possible 
changes in the 1984 rule. Members 
include nine judges, two court 
administrators, a prosiecutor and a 
public defender. 

Media witnesses contended that 
tbc trial judge, who has near- 
absolute power to veto camera 
access, can guard against abuses. If 
the current rule is changed, they 
said, it should specify that cameras 
will be allowed unless the judge 
states compelling reasons to exclude 
them. 

"Judges in the courtroom are the 
best-equipped to make this deci- 
sion," said James Ewert, lawyer for 
the California Newspaper 
Publishers Association. Oakes, rep- 
resenting Southern California 
broadcasters^ said advocates of a 
ban were suggesting that judges 
couldn't be trusted. 

Even in the Simpson case, "there 
was very little indication that any 
lawyers or witnesses were playing to 
the camera, and no evidence that the 
camera's presence affected the testi- 
mony or the outcome," said attor- 
ney William Bennett Turner, 
representing the Society of 
Professional Journalists. 

"Flamboyant lawyers like 
Johnnie Cochran and F Lee Bailey 

mvethe^ame w^y with^ or with - 
out cameras," he said. — 

But a representative of San 
Francisco City Attorney Louise 
Renne said television cameras and 
commentators "inevitably influence 
the participants." 

"The public's right to know must 
take a back seat to limitations thatr 
guarantee a fair trial.'.' said Patrick 
Mahoney, chief trial deputy in 
Renne's office, rte said the goaTor 
educating the public would be ade- 
quately served by prohibiting the 
telecast of court proceedings until 
the end of the trial. 



SPEECH 



From page 1 

an endangered dream. 

We were losing thousands of jobs 
a week and young families were flee- 
ing our state so fast - U-Haul nearly 
ran out of trailers. 

Autopilot spending threatened to 
engulf state government in a sea of 
red ink. I wasn't sure if Pd been 
elected chief executive of California 
- or the trustee for its bankruptcy. 

But we cut projected spending by 
a third. We didn't*just part the sea of 
red ink. We rolled it back and 
replaced it with a billion dollar sur- 
plus. 

And the people of California 
responded to tough times with char- 
acteristic grit and determination. 
Now, in the words of the Economist 
magazine - California is "roaring 
back." 

1 propose that we leave some of 
the surplus revenue created by this 
economic recovery with the people 
who earned it. Let's cut taxes 1 5 per- 
cent across the board for every tax- 
payer in our state. 

Let's let the families who earned 
this money - not governments^ 
decide how it can best be spent. " 

Instead of letting state govern- 
ment grow, let's give small business- 
es the chance to grow - to reinvest 
that money to create still more jobs 
and still greater revenues. 

A tax cut will force state govern- 
ment to fundamentally rethink how 
it spends every dollar it collects 
from the: taxpayers. We must ask 
whether each program or service is 
worth continuing; and if so, who can 
provide the best quality at the lowest 
cost. 

Education has always been the 
patLto a brighter future. . 

A^growing economy has allowed 
us to provide our schools with a two 
year budget that will increase spcnd- 



iiig in every California classroom by bless you. 



nearly S7,000. 

Important as that investment is, 
money alone won't fix what ails our 
schools. We've acted to free our 
schools of guns and drugs ... and the 
kids who bring them. 

We also need to junk the eleven- 
volume education code. It makes 
the IRS code look like a Dick and 
Jane reader. Let's start from scratch 
and replace it with a single volume. 

Every child deserves a safe neigh- 
borhood. They deserve a good edu- 
cation in a safe school free of drugs, 
guns or gangs. They deserve a state 
that competes and wins to provide 
them the jobs of the 21st century. 
They deserve the opportunity to 
succeed and be all that they can be 
through hard work, initiative and 
individual merit. 

If we give them that, there's no 
limit to how high our children can 
reach. As the Galileo mission 
proves once more, Californians are 
capable of building ladders higher in 
the sky than anyone else ever imag- 
ined. 

- So, let us set aside personal and 
iDartisan differences to do the peo- 
ple's business. 

As I told this audience in my first 
message as governor five years ago, 
if we succeed, there will be abun- 
dant credit to share, and if we fail, 
no amount of finger-pointing will 
absolve us. 

So let's resolve tonight and 
throughout the year that we wilL 
empower Californians, that we will 
do our part so every young boy and 
girl can grow up to build their own 
ladder to the sky and reach for the 
stars. 

They will build upo'n what we 
leave them. Let's give them a 
launching pad to realize their most 
magnificent dreams. 

Thank-you. good night, and Ciod 



Daily Bruin News 



Tuesday, January, 1996 13 



MINNEAPOLIS 

From pages 

Carson, president of the 
Minneapolis Foundation. "It's 
easy pickings in Minneapolis, and 
you get a lot more money for the 
return." 

-According to a recent computer 
analysis by the Star Tribune of 
Minneapolis, more than half of the 
city's homicides last year stemmed 
directly from drug sales or gang 
activity. That is much more than in 
previous years, when most homi- 
^iides were a result of fights, domes- 
tic assaults and robberies. 

In addition to drugs, many 
killings are over little more than 
"^disrespect. - — 7- 

"It's revenge. It's this 'dissing 
me' thing," says Pete Connors, 
who oversees the criminal division 
of the Hennepin County attorney's 
office. "What would have been a 
fight at one time is now a killing. 
People are a lot quicker to shoot." 

And fewer murders are being 
solved. While the clearance rate 
was 80 percent only a few years 
ago, police say just 50 percent to 60 
percent of 1995 homicides have 
been solved so far, in part because 
intimidation has kept many poten- 
Tial witnesses from coming for- 
ward. 

Officials are responding. Olson 
hopes to have 67 more officers 
working city streets by the end of 
this year. Mayor Sharon Sayles 
Belton is preaching personal 
responsibility. And Gov. Arne 
Carlson has announced a $20 mil- 
lion program that would, among 
-Other things, target known crimi- 
nals in high-crime areas, including 
downtown Minneapolis. 

Leonard Mangum III, a former 
drug dealer who now works as an 
aide to City Councilman Brian 
Herro^n, says he wasn't surprised to 
see the homicide record broken 
last year. 

Like others, the 23-year-old 
Mangum believes that until chil- 
dren are offered more constructive 
pursuits such as after-school and 
volunteer programs, the problems 
will continue. 

"I can't understand sometimes 
why we are willing to kill off our 
own," says Mangum, who has lost 
acquaintances to violence. "It 
hurts me to see this. These are 
young kids." 



INDECENCY 

From page 9 , 

"the 6 a.m. to midnight ban is unsup- 
ported by any evidence of harm to 
minors and is not narrowly tailored 
to serve the government's asserted 
interests." 

Clinton administration lawyers 
argued that the appeal was not wor- 
thy of Supreme Court review, but 
suggested the justices delay acting 
on the appeal until they announce a 
decision in a cable television dispute 
already under study. 

In it, the court is expected to 
decide by July the constitutionality 
of a federal law aimed at restricting 
indecent programs on cable televi- 
sion channels leased to local groups. 

After the appeals court ruling. 
FCC Chairman Reed Hundt said it 
now would be easier to toughen 
broadcasting regulations that pro- 
tect children in other ways. 

-He said h€-fav^rs4i€w^fule* 



requiring TV broadcasters to air a 
minimum amount of educational 
shows for children-each week and 
channel violent shows to times when 

"children are unlikely to make up the 
bulk of the audience. • 

The cases are Pacifica 
Foundation vs. FCC. 95-509. and 
Action for Children's Television vs. 

^ FCC. 9 5-520. — 






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14 Tuesday, January 9, 1996 



Daily Bruin News 



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SURVEY 




From page 3 ^-----" ^ 

Political interest and activity have 
continued to decline, the survey also 
reported. The number of college 
freshmen who keep up with political 
affairs has dropped for the third 
straight year to an all-time low of 15 
percent. 

"This continuing erosion of stu- 
dents political interest and engage- 
ment should be a red flag to all of us 
who believe in the democratic 
process," said Alexander Astin, 
director of the Higher Education 
Research Institute, in a prepared 
statement. 

Other findings suggest a growing 
political apathy and a decline in 
activism. About 38 percent of fresh- 
men are interested in "influencing 
social values," while 22 percent care 
about cleaning up the environment. 
About one-third replied that they 
want to "promote racial understand- 
ing," while 23 percent said they 
might participate in a community-* 
action program. 

As to party atTiliation, more than 
half label their political views as 
moderate. The percentage of stu- 
dents considering themselves either 
lib e ral — or cons e rvative — has 



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decreased, while the percentage 
who label themselves far left or far 
right increased slightly to about 3 
percent and 2 percent, respectively. 

The survey also revealed 4iow 
much time students spend on acade- 
mics. An all-time high of 34 percent 
of students reported being frequent- 
ly bored in class. In addition, stu- 
dents spend less time on academics 
and more time working, exercising," 
or playing sports than in past years. 

The survey further reported a 
change in career goals. About 10 
percent of freshmen seek careers in 
education, the highest level of inter- 
est documented in more than 20 
years. Interest in law and engineer- 
ing professions fell to 6 percent and 
3 percent, respectively. 

Financial concerns of freshmen 
have also risen. Students are increas- 
ingly relying on multiple sources of 
support for college expenses - 
including an increased percentage 
of freshmen depending on loans and 
part-time work. 

MinEBAND 

From page 7 

Mitterrand had a long struggle 
with prostate cancer that forced 
him to undergo surgery two times 
since 1992. 

His condition raised doubts he 
would be able to finish a second 
sev€n-year term, which ended in 
May when Chirac succeeded him. 

His 14 years in power exceeded 
de Gaulle's 10 years at the helm and 
made Mitterrand France's longest 
serving leader since Napoleon III, 
who governed from 1852 to 1870. 

Rooted in a conservative 
upbringing, Fran(;ois Maurice 
Marie Mitterrand was born Oct. 
26. 1916. 

Drafted in 1938. Mitterrand was 
shot and taken prisoner by the 
Germans in 1940, then escaped to 
occupied France in 1942. 

Mitterrand worked on veterans' 
affairs with Marshal Philippe 
Petaih's collaborationist Vichy 
regime, receiving a good service 
medal from Petain. 

After the Germans occupied the 
Vichy zone, Mitterran d formed a 
Resistance group in 1943. 

Countering critics who saw him 
obsessed with his place in history, 
Mitterand once said that a politi- 
cian, "even if he is influential or has 
' bright moments in his life ... should- 
n't kid himself toomuch. 

"Everything returns to dust," he 
said. 

Funeral services have not been 
detcrmtned yet. 



r :.: 



Daily Bruin News 



Tuesday. January. 1996 15 



DARLENE 



From page 4 ^^^ — — — 

be seen as a form of intimacy' too. 
Don't tell your boyfriend he has to 
wear a condom. Instead, share with 
him why it's so very important to 
you that the two of you use con- 
doms. Listen to his concerns. 

If he objects to using them 
^because he doesn't like the feeling 
of condoms, tell him that you can 
try adding a dab of water-based 
lubricant like KY-Jelly or 
Astroglide (you read that right!) 
into the tip of the condom before 
putting it on. That will increase the 
sensation for him. 

You can also talk about ways to 
make using condoms a part of love- 
making. If your boyfriend still 
objects, you might suggest that 
there are many other wonderful 
physical intimacies the two of you 
can share that don'i involve inter- 
course. 

In relationships, it is important 
to learn to compromise, but for 
some issues there is no room to 
negotiate. For you and lots of other 
students, this is one of those issues. 
That's why about 70 percent of all 
UCLA students protect themselves 
from unp la nned pregn a ncy a nd/or 



sexually transmitted diseases by 
using condoms or refraining from 
sex. 

Darlene Mininni, MPH is the 
Coordinator of the Sexual Health 
Education Program in the UCLA 
Student Health Service. Due to the 
large number of student questions, 
wf can only respond through this 
-tolumn. Please write, fax or e-mail 
your questions about sex and rela- 
tionships to: Dear Darlene. UCLA 
Student Health Service. A2-130 
Center for Health Sciences. Los 
Angeles. CA 90095-1703: Fax: (3 lOj 
206-8012: E-mail: dmininni @ 
saonet.ucla.edu 

SEHLEMENT 

From page 7 

problem is that the university is not a 
homogeneous stew." 

Gwilliam said Waflg was denied 
tenure because "she did not fit the 
mold of the good old boys club." 

He and Wang said she was not the 
target of overt racist or sexist 
remarks, but was made to feel 
unwelcome. 

"It's a matter of ignoring her," 
Gwilliam said. 

Wang, now practicing privately 
in Berkeley, maintained she was 
denied tenure after superiors solicit- 
ed unfavorable letters and excluded 
favorable ones from a file being used 
to weigh her candidacy. 

She left the school in 1988. Her 
husband, who also was a UC 
Berkeley architecture professor, had 
left previously. 

She was not the first woman to 
charge discrimination at UC 
Berkeley. 

Eleanor Swift had fought two 
years before getting tenure in the 
Boalt Hall law school in 1989. 

In 1991, UC Berkeley agreed to 
pay $75,000 to former lecturer 
Merle Woo to settle a claim that she 
was fired because she was an outspo- 
ken Asian activist, lesbian and union 
leader. 

In 1992,.three female students in 
the school of architecture charged 
they were sexually harassed by a 
resear ch assistant and a professor. 




Public Policy and 
THE California Economy 



I 



Economics 103C 

Winter 1996 

Thursdays: 2-5 pm (room to be determined) 



Public Policy and the California Economy has been offered for the past two years by Prof. 
Daniel Mitchell of the Anderson Graduate School of Management and the School of Public Policy 
and Social Research., This year Prof. Mitchell will co-teach the course with Michael Dukakis, former 
Presidential candidate, who will be visiting UCLA during the winter quarter. As in the past, the 
course will be sponsored in part by the UCLA Business Forecasting Project, Prof. Larry Kimbell, 
director. It will cover key issues facing the California and Los Angeles economies. In addition, 

students will be introduced to forecasting techniques used by the Business Forecasting Project. 

n ... 

Prerequisite: Economics 11 & 101-102 (micro/macro) or permission of the instructor. Those 
students who are enrolled in the new minor in Policy Studies should consult with Prof. Mitchell 
Concerning enrollment. Other students should enroll by bringing a Degree Progress Report to Bunche 
2250 and pick up a Permission to Enroll slip. PTEs will be available November 27. 



Christ said "any problems that 
have existed in the architecture 
department have been addressed 
and solved." 

She said 19 percent, or 220, of 
UC-Berkefey's tenured professors 
.arelyomen. 

Gwilliam said Wang has no inter- 
est in returning to UC-Berkeley 

"1 think that Marcy's free now to 
let go of this battle," he said 



PERCEPTIONS OF CHINA 



INTHEWEST 

SSC 28 / HIST M91 



t>fessor Benjamin EL 



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The ifodern history of China itself also comes in ipi^tudy. 



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and HONORS CREDIT 

GUARANTEED ENROLLMENT ! ! ! 



-r 



16 Tuesday. January, 1996 



Daily Bruin News 



Daily Bruin News 



Tuesday. January 9, 1996 17 




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MABUUANA 

From page 3 

Irate an example of rising medjcal 
costs which would be curbed by 
legalizing marijuana. Marinol is a 
drug pill which contains THC, one 
of the psychoactive drugs in mari- 
juana. 

In April the patient's prescrip- 
tion bill was $3,021 and it rose $157 
in August. Four months later, the 
receipt for the new prescription 
was $4,683, a rise of more than one 
thousand dollars. If marijuana 
were legalized, the black market 
price would go down and the aver- 
age estimated cost to the taxpayers 
for same patient might be around 
$3,800, Strong said. 

All of the hype surrounding the 
medical usage of marijuana leads to 
another little known fact: The fed- 
eral government runs a tightly 
secured pot farm just outside of the 
campus of the University of 
Mississippi, which has supplied 
marijuana to eight patients for 
years. 

The $250,000-a-year operation 
has existed mostly to supply the last 
eight participants in a now discon- 
tinued government program, which 
provided free marijuana for medic- 
inal use. The farm produces 
enough pot to provide all eight of 
the patients, whose ages range from 
39 to 63, with 300 joints a month 
each. 

While their diseases range from 
multiple sclerosis to glaucoma, 
these eight people have used pot so 
regularly - as much as smoking 10 
joints a day - that it does not get 
them stoned: " ' 

Robert R a n da l l, a formerxollege^ 



instructor, credits the rtrafijuaha 
for saving his eyesight. Randall said 
he never meant to lead a move- 
ment, but he did end up forming 
two groups, the Alliance for 
Cannabis Therapeutics and the 
Marijuana AIDS Research Service 
to help people with similar. health 
problems who might be aided by 
marijuana. 

The government program was 
closed to new applicants in 1992, 
partly because of the overwhelming 
amount of interested patients, but 
also because of the fear that the 
public might get the wrong message 
if the government condoned mari- 
juana use. 

There has not been a major push 
for similar programs due to the pro- 
gram's low profile and because 
Marinol is available. 

Unfortunately, a chronic complaint 
from patients has been that 
Marinol doesn't have pain killing 
effects that equal the strength of a 
joint. 

In addition to Marinol, nabilone, 
a synthetic cannabis analogue, is 
now sometimes pr-escribed with 
chemotherapy. While there are no 
studies showing that marijuana 
reduces pain, it does control to 
some degree the effects of 
chemotherapy-related nausea and 
vomiting, said Dxjctor Lonnie 
Zeltzer, a professor of pediatrics at 
UCLA. 

Although San Francisco and 
Santa Clara have passed referen- 
dums to legalize marijuana for 
medical use, they are currently 
superseded by both state and feder- 
al laws. A similar legal block would 
occur if the Cormpassionate Use 
Act passes, since marijuana is still a 
Schedule I drug according to feder- 
al law. • 



Unless it is changed to a 
Schedule II drug, the 
Compassionate Use Act will be ren- 
dered useless. 



The deadline for the signed 
petitions Is April 19. The 
Compassionate Use Act peti- 
tion can be downloaded off the 
If^ternet at http://www.medTcat^ 
marijuna.org. 



^1: 



MODEL 



TT 



From page 1 

ocean arid prevent the rising costs of 
education?'' Lifka asked. "The pro- 
posal will not be popular, but we see 
it as themost viable option." 

Education analysts also think the 
UC system must become more inno- 
vative in cutting costs. 

"If the UC system was really seri- 
ous, they would look at what they 
could do differently," Finney said. 

Most private schools use a policy 
similar to the affordability model, in 
which most grant dollars come from 
tuition or private funds. Some 
administrators think the University 



The model promises 

that ... savings, work 
earnings and loans that 

a student and family 
contribute will remain 

within a reasonable 
range. 

of California should follow the same 
•method - since the state cannot pro- 
vide all the money needed to assist 
students. Currently, only 25 percent 
of the University of California's 
funding comes from the state. 

"Yet Lifka pointed out that the 
state government has been commit- 
ted to providing some financial aid 
to students in the past - the state has 
increased aid money by 16 percent 
^ver the last decade - and he said it 
probably will continue to do so in 
4he future. -■ 




More than half of all UCLA stu- 
dents are on financial aid in order to 
pay their college education. Cost-of- 
living expenses make up the majori- 
ty of the money needed to attend a 
UC school and, combined with fees, 
total student expenses average 
about $ 1 2,000 annually per student. . 

The model may be implemented 
within the next two school years, 
though its adoption may not neces- 
sarily result in fee increases. 

"It's an easy solution to say keep- 
ing fees lower would make the uni- 
versity more accessible," Lifka said. 
"But that doesn't take into account 
cost-of-living expenses. The UC has 
the poorest of student bodies in the 
nation and we need a way to 
increase financial aid grant dollars." 



Wii^ON 



From page 1 

prepared to work will get help. What 
they won't get is a welfare check ... 
we're going to replace cash grants to 
these individuals with vouchers for 
clothing and rent," Wilson said. 

"So, their ticket to independence 
will be getting back on the track to 
work." 

Moving from welfare to family 
values, the governor took up the 
themes of parental guidance and 
_4leenage pregnancy. 

In those areas, Wilson urged par- 
ents to assume a larger role in their 
children's lives, calling babies "an 
awesome responsibility." 

But despite its moralundertones, 
critics called Wilson's spe^fh, includ- 
ing the portions on child welfare, 
"hypocritical," and "classic politics." 

"Those same kids that Wilson 
„ talked about tonight, who he feels 
should reject teen pregnancy and 
stay out of trouble, those are the 
same kids who he is depriving of any 
chance of a decent life with his poli- 
cies on affirmative action and educa- 
tional record," Sotomayor said. 

"(Wilson) doesn't give a damn 
about the children of California. 
What he does care about is his poll 
— nu mber s which have 1 



-Sotomavor contimjcdr 



whyqami^le? 

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-V-— OFfer Good ^ Treehou^ e. Lu Valle Commons. Bo mb&hf llex^iiotlh Campus Student Center 



18 Tuesday, January 9, 1996 



Daily Bruin Viewpoint 



Viewpoint 



Dally Bruin Viewpoint 



Column 



Tuesday, January 9. 1996 19 



Lettei^ 



The following letter was 
addressed to the UC Conmwnity 
from UC Student Regent Ed 
Gomez. 

Be there! 



Editor: 



Welcome back. I hope. 1996 is a 
year of peace and understanding 
for all of us. I have so much to 
report that I should jump right 
into it, so as not to take too much 
of your time. 

When I last wrote to you there 
were several items on the table 
that the students had asked me to 
place before the board for a vote. 
Although those items were not 
direct victories.at the table, many 
of the ideas within them are in 
place or being considered. 

Added to that, Lt. Gov. Gray 
Davis put a bill in motion at the 
state level that would freeze stu- 
dent fees for three .years, and 
although that has yet to be decid- 



ed, Gov. Wilson felt the heat and 
was SO gracious to announce he 
will include enough money in the 
next budget to offset any fee 
increases. That is extremely good 
news for all students. 

The Jan. 18-19 meeting looks as 
if it will be a big one. The students 
have asked me to place two items 
on the t^ble, one for a vote and 
one for a discussion item. Both of 
these items are vital to students' 
autonomy within the UC system. 
Call your student government for 
details. If they are unavailable, call 
UC Student Association Chair 
Kris Kohler or me. 

Finally, there was supposed to 
be a special regents meeting in 
December to address the concerns 
of over 1,800 faculty members 
who feel that the regents violated 
the shared governance issue. This 
meeting was canceled due to pres- 
sure from higher ups. At the 
January meeting, the faculty will 
have a two-hour portion of the 



meeting to discuss this issue, but 
they have also asked that I seek 
the rescinding of SP-1 and SPAS. 
Be advised, therefore, that the 
January meeting will be one of 
great importance, and I will report 
back to you again next month. 

One last word. 1 plan to visit the 
southern campuses in January and 
the northern ones in February. I 
hope you will get a chance to voice 
your concerns and/or approvals of 
recent regent decisions? 

Ed Gomez 
UC Student Regent 

Hood Robin 

Editor: 

A serious attempt is being made 
to hoodwink the American peo- 
ple! The current debate in 
Washington, D.C. has very little to 
do with balancing the budget. The 
Republicans wouldn't be propos- 
ing a large tax cut for the wealthy- 



if it did. 

What is occurring here is what 
once was called "class warfare" 
before the media made it a dirty 
phrase. It is about an upward 
redistribution of wealth from the 
poor and middle class to the rich. 
This is the reverse Robin Hood 
strategy - steal from children, old 
people, the disabled and anyone 
who can't fight back. and give to 
the rich. 

Notice that the Republicans do 
not talk about cutting the military 
budget (now at Cold War levels) 
to balance the budget, nor do the^ 
talk about cutting the numerous 
corporate welfare programs, 
which amount to hundreds of bil- 
lions of dollars. 

In addition, if the old corporate 
tax rate of 70 percent were still in 
existence (former President 
Ronald Reagan cut it to 30 per-, 
cent, and it was increased only 
slightly by President Clinton), 
there would be no budget deficit. 



It would disappear completely! 

This war on the poor is a world- 
wide phenomenon. The policies of 
the IMF and World Bank have 
caused a great increase in inequal- 
ity, poverty, starvation and disease 
in Third World nations, resulting 
in tragedies like Somalia and 
Rwanda. 

Right-wing parties in Europe 
are even attempting to impose this 
corporate agenda there. However, 
the French people are fighting 
back against the "Contract on 
France." Evidently, they realize 
that if France has money to con- 
duct nuclear tests in the Pacific, it 
also has money for its budget 
deficit without a need to cut social 
programs. 

It is past time for the American 
people to protest. Otherwise, 
there will be even more homeless 
children on our streets! 

fiary Sudborougli 
Beilflowei; Caiiff. 



Viewpoint 



Overcoming fears of unknown can teail togoldstarsr 



By Elizabetii Scliuett 

Cox News^Service . 

GIBSONBURG, Ohio - My 
heart's desire when I was 8 was to 
be a piano teacher. I wanted a 
parlor with a grand piano, a stack 
of brand new Schirmer music 
bobjks and most of all, I wanted a 
box of those shiny stars my 
teacher. Miss Krecji, used to 
paste on the pages as we blasted 
our way through a third-*or 
fourth-level piano book. 

Moderate mastery of "Marche 
Militaire" was worth a blue star. 
As my fingering and timing pro- 
gressed so did the colors. Next 
came green, then red, silver and 
finally, when my performance 
was about as fiawless as could be 
reasonably expected, a coveted 
gold star. I would walk on air all 
the way home from my Tuesday 
afternoon lesson. 

But my life in the music world 
wasn't always gold stars and 



attaboys. And it wasn't always 
• the Steinway in the parlor. 

My musical career began when 
I was 5, the day my mother 
hauled me in from a perfectly 
good game of sandbox road 
building, cleaned me up and 
marched me around the corner 
for my first hour's lesson. 

1 clutched the dollar bill she 
had given me like it was a king's 
ransom and I remember wonder- 
ing if I would get change so I 
could buy a comic book on the 
way home. 

We turned onto the front walk 
of an old two-story house with a 
bay window and no rockers on 
^he porch. I remember thinking it 
odd that anyone could have a 
porch without rockers. "Go on 
up and ring the bell," my mother 
instructed. "Miss Krecji is 
expecting you." 

She turned and headed back 
home as I slowly climbed the five 
wooden stairs to my unknown 



fate. 

As I rang, I remember practic- 
ing what I was going to say. "My 
name is Elizabeth and I've come 
to play your piano," was what I 
'had planned. The door opened, I 
took one look at Miss Krejci and 
began to babble. "My name is 
Imnfddlk and I've come to 
glubfiudn." I stammered. She "" 
raised an eyebrow at the gibber- 
ing idiot on her doorstep, took 
me by the arm and led me into the 
front hall. 

"Sit there," she commanded 
and pointed to the hard wooden 
bench in front of the battered 
upright piano in the curve of the 
staircase. I sat. "Now, play some- 
thing." 

My fingers were frozen, my 
brain was numb and all I wanted 
was OUT. Out of that dreary hall, 
out of piano lessons and away 
from this terrifying lady in her 
no-nonsense, dark crepe dress 
and sensible shoes. I think 1 



began to snivel. 

Miss Krecji studied me for a 
moment as I delicately lifted the 
skirt of my summer dress and 
wiped my face on my petticoat. 
"Now, please play something," 
she repeated. 

How could I admit, I won- 
dered, that ! *^ad come to my first 
piano lesson totally unprepared 
and unable to play even the sim- 
plest one finger melody? I decid- 
ed I couldn't - that I'd rather die 
right there in that musty hallway 
than confess. 

So I faked it. Slowly, I began to 
pick out a tune. Not really music, 
just noise. But soon I was having 
so much fun that my left hand 
joined in the cacophony. 

So caught up in my recital I 
was, that I didn't notice the other 
lady who was standing at the par- 
lor door watching my perfor- 
mance. Miss Krecji sat resolutely 
in h?r chair beside the upright - 
unflinching. 



. "That will do, dear," she said 
finally, raising h'&r voice to be 
heard above the discordant clam- 
or. "You'll do fine." Then to the 
lady in the doorway, "Elizabeth 
probably needs cookies and milk 
befpre we go on." 

For seven years Miss Krecji 
and I shared a keyboard? first the 
old upright and two years later, 
the parlor Steinway grand. She 
counted and tapped as I plinked 
and banged thy way through 
everything from "Lucy Locket" 
to a stack of Chopin waltzes. 

This unlikely lady with her 
marcelled hair, one glass eye, and 
a face badly scarred by a child- 
hood disease, was for many years 
the most beautiful person in my 
life. Music was her gift to me and 
the gold stars I earned were my 
gift to her. 

I can't help think how much 
better life is when we haVe some- 
one to paste gold stars all over 
our accomplishments. 




Daily Bruin 

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308 Westwood Plaza 
Los Angeles, CA 90024 
(atO) 825-9898 



Editorial Board 



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Managing Editor 
Naws Editor 
Vlawpoint Editor 
Aaalttant Vlawpoint Editor 
Arts A Entertainmant Editor 

Sports Editor 

Sanior Copy Editor 
Staff Rapratantallva 



Roxane M^rquez 
Oenise Cruz 
Gil Hopenstand 
Lucia Sanchez 
Elizabeth Rich 
Robert Stevens 
J^ehssa Anderson 
Elizabeth Escobedo 
Patrick Kerttstra 



Unsigned editorials represent a majority opin- 
ion of the Daily Bruin Editorial Board. All other . 
columns, letters and artwork represent the 
opinions of their authors. They do not reflect 
the views of the Editorial Board, the staff or 
the ASUCLA Communications Board. The 
Bruin complies with the Communication 
Board's policy prohibiting the publication of 
afttcies that perpetuate derogatory cultural or 
ethnic stereotypes. Written material submit- 
ted must be typed or written legibly. 



All submitted material must bear the author's 
name, address, telephone number, registra- 
tion number or affiliation with UCLA. Names 
will not be withheld except in extreme cases. 
The Bruin will publish anonymous letters on a 
case-by-case basis if the letter is deemed to 
be of a sensitive nature, but the above infor- 
mation is required for purposes o^f verifica- 
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biographical information will be kept confi- 
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When multiple authors submit material, some 
names may be kept on file rather than pub- 
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The Communications Board has a media 
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Publications office at 227 Kerckhoff Hall. 



Kicking off new year witli iines, coffee and naps 



Exploring all that 
makes life at UCLA 

In the past, 1 was against the 
idea of making any sort of ^ 
New Year's resolutions, sort of 
the same way I'm against jock 
itch. I preached strongly against 
them. As strongly as Bible Jim 
preaches the idea that college stu- 
dents are just interested in "SEX, 
SEX, SEX!!!" 



to quote hirn 
exactly. This 




year, however. 


■ J^ 


I made a few." 


i ^ 


A few which 


1 ■*■* 


less than a 


Vr4bMir.-# 


week into the 


IMJJMy 


new year, are 


i^^mi 


already 


^^p^ 


ancient histo- 
ry. 


......:.::.*^' 



First I had Rrifln 
the usual: to """" 

eat better so Birkensteifl 

that I could — ; 

get in shape. I celebrated that one 
on New Year's Day with a double 
bacon Swiss burger and a large 
pizza (double lard). The next one 
was not to drink so much, but that 
vodka with a champagne chaser at 
12:05 a.m. on the first killed that 
resolution. 

So going into the third resolu- 
tion 0-2, 1 should have realized I 
-4idA-thave aTtreball'schance^ 



heaven. My third resolution was 
never to wait in another line at 
Papa Murphy's house and to trust 
that the financial aid/loan depart- 
ment would be competent enough 
to handle my loan this quarter, 
problem free. 

But since we can't control acts 
of God (or Satan, depending on 
your point of view), this resolution 
was also in complete shambles by 
Jan. 3. All of you who waited in 
line with me, due to a very timely 
computer malfunction and then a 
breakdown in our beloved URSA 
(which actually stands for U R 
Screwed Asshole), know hpw idi- 
otic this resolution was. 

It's OK with me. I may sound 
bitter, but I'm not. These little 
problems are what make being a 
student at this fine university so 
much fun. They actually keep me 
in check, if you will; they remind 
me of my place here. They aren't 
even really bad for the most part; 
they are just part of student life 
here at OCLA, and we need them 
to keep from going insane. 

This next section is therefore 
going to be called, "You know 
you're a student when ..." • 

1. You drink a tremendous 
amount of coffee because it makes 
you feel "better." Coffee is as 
important to college students as 
rice is to China. Many students 
don't even like the stuff; they just 





'^' 






use it as a form of mind steroid. 
Three Sweet and Lows, eight 
creamers, a pack of honey and a , 

shot of Bailey 'sTrish-Crcam to 

make the stuff drinkable is some- 
what overdoing it. But that's how 
we like our coffee, and it makes us 
feel like real students to be sippin' 
down the Java. 

2. You sit on campus to catch 
up on a little reading. So what if it 
happens to be the introduction to 
the first chapter, and you're in 
week eight - you're still reading it, 
right? Right! In reality, studying 
on campus is just a ploy to social- 
ize. People yearn for a friend (or 
even that anal retentive guy that 
lived down the hall from you 
freshman year will do) to come by 
to break the monotony. You can 
only handle so much uninterrupt- 
ed reading about the War of 18^13 
or Newton's law of something 
about something else; I can't real- 
ly remember. If we really wanted 
to get any reading done unboth- 
gred, we'd do it in a more out of 
the way place, like Tibet. 

3. You exercise your human 
trait of territoriality in the class- 
room. Just like we put fences 
around a house or put a ring on 
our spouse's finger, we stake our 
claim to the seat we wanjt in our 
classes. The only difference is that 
while trespassing and adultery are 
punished by a fine and divorce 
(respectively), the punishment for 
sitting in someone else's seat is 
much more severe. The offenders 
find themselves subjected to a hys- 



terectomy/vasectomy (whichever 
applies) performed by a doctor 
with an 'SC diploma. By third 

ee1c,TfyouVenot silting in your 
proper place, you'd better be 
wearing a chastity belt. 

4. You're napping. I don't know 
how some students survive with- 
out the time honored college ritual 
of napping. Since I just woke up 
from a nap to type this column; I 
am a expert in this field. The best 
thing about nappmg is that it does- 
n't always havcto take place in 
your bed. In class, on the drive 
home, face down in the gutter in 
front of your friend's apartment 
(which of course never happened 
to me) and waiting in line at 
Murphy Hall all are acceptable 
places to nap. Just a reminder, 
however: If you nap in a public 
place, be sure you don't snore, 
drool, talk, walk or get naked in 
your sleep. All of these can lead to 
a little embarrassment, some lit- 
tler than others. 

5. It's midnight, finals week, 
and you're yelling hard enough to 
spit out a lung. Must be time to 
quit with those cigarettes. During 
finals week, RIGHT. This is, as we 
know, a common ritual at UCLA. 
Unless you live in the communisti- 
cally run dorms. Walking through 
the opposite sex's bathroom is a 
severe act of insubordination; 
think what the penalty for getting 
rid of your frustrations is. God 
forbid you should wake up all 
those people that are asleep at 
midnight of finals week, wink 



wink. If you get caught, I've found 
the best thing to do is plead not 
guilty by reason of coffee, or 
insanity (same^ thing). 

6. You're having a great time 
complaining about the food in the 
dorms. Now this subject I'm not 
going to try to say anything funny 
about, because it's not a funny 
subject. No seriously, quit laugh- 
ing; it's not funny. When monv 
makes pizza, meatloaf, fish, waf- 
Hes, turkey, salad and sandwiches 
for a dinner selection. I will hold 

If you nap in a public 

place, be sure you don't 

snore, drool, talk, walk 

or get naked in your 

sleep. All of these can 

lead to a little 

embarrassment, some 

littler than others. 

your complaints as valid. P.S. I do 
not work in a dorm cafeteria, I 
swear (fingers crossed). 

7. You're in your apartment, 
and you have no food. My room- 
mates and I (three total) have 
about $30 in groceries combined. 
About $23 of that goes to alcohol, 
about five to spoiled food dated 
last year sometime (wait, I forgot, 
it's the new year; make that dated 
two years ago), and that leaves 
only $3 going to food that is actu- 



ally edible. If my math is off, for- 
give me; I can't find my calcula- 
tor. So to all you folks that like to 
"comptatrt about ihe f<50d tn the 
cafeteria, wait until your apart- 
ment days when you eat nothing 
but Gino's frozen pizzas, night 
after night. 

8. You're at the UCLA vs. USC 
game and you're cheering a Bruin 
victory. All of us know what that's 
like. As a matter of fact, we aren't 
even able to remember what a loss 
is like. If you've been here for 
more than five years, I apologize 
for offending you. If you are in 
fact offended, remember that I . 
graduated from high school in 
1990; you do the rnath. 

This quarter (and the rest of 
your 25 quarters here) when you 
wait in line, remember that it's all 
part of being a student here. Just 
because we have a new SBAR sys- 
tem which is supposed to make 
things easier, you can't expect 
they will be. By the way, SBAR 
stands for "Sorry But Aren't you 
Really stupid to think that the sys- 
tem will actually work for you." 
You'll thank UCLA later when 
you are out there in the real world 
at places like the DMV or the post 
office, and you'll be able to handle 
them with minimal problem. If 
you weren't in line, where else 
would you be, work? 

'Birkenstein is a sixth-year environ- 
mental studies student who was 
probably next to you in line at 
Murphy Hall, snoring, not naked. 







.[^o 








tedo m TToa. oi} ®^S-221](c) fey 



f^yflB'W ^ ' ^ '^ 



mimm 



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20 Tuesday, January 9, 1996 



Daily Bruin Arts & Entertainment 



Tuesday, January 9, 1996 21 



.7 



Arts it Entertainment 



Discover adventure 
at local newsstands 




Thomas 
Willmann 



Hi there! A happy new year to 
you ail, and welcome to yet 
another fun-filled quarter. 
Well, you know, it's educational. 

Now that the hopefully happy 
holidays (how's that for allitera- 
tion!>are behind us, probabilities 
are high that you don't have that 
much time and ^^^^^^^^^ 
cash left for 
arts and enter- 
tainment. 
Chances are, 
you're sched- 
ule is full and 
your bank 
account is like 
a box of 
doughnuts that 
has spent an 
afternoon with 
me - empty. .^ 

But, lo and 

behold. I am = 

here to tell you about a very famil- 
-rarr AmericanlTistinnion thafisT"" 
greatly neglected source of cheap 
and quick entertainment. No, I'm 
not talking about the Daily Bruin. 
I'm talking about the newsstand. 

On behalf of all the people oper- 
ating a newsstand to earn a living, 
I wholeheart^ly endorse the idea 
of actually buying'as many maga- 
zines as possible, but that is not 
what I want to talk about here. 
Nor is spending your 15 minutes 
browsing time leafing through the 

current issue of "Melon-Sized ^^^ 

Breasts Quarterly." 

Rather. I'd like to suggest that 
you learn to fully appreciate the 
fact that American newsstands 
allow you to browse pretty freely. 
(Back home in Germany, most 
places that sell magazines would 
like to force you to buy anything 
you so much as glanced at more 
than twice.) To do that, forget 
about the stuff you normally check 
out and have a good look at all of 
those magazines you've never 
been interested in at all. 

Choose a section of the news- 
stand you haven't been to before, 
and start leafing through some- 
thing that looks as far from any- 
thing you've known previously as 
possible. 



Suddenly, you'll find that new 
perspectives will open up. You'll 
get a glimpse of things you didn't 
even consider existing before, and 
you'll get a look at seemingly 
familiar things through very dif- 
ferent eyes. Whether these views 
be mundane, amusing, exciting, 
, bewildering or bizarre, they all will 
afford you to reconsider your pre- 
conceptions and sometimes even, 
for a couple of minutes, transport 
you to a whole new world. (Oops, 
now I owe royalties to the Disney 
Corporation!) 

There are magazines for and 
about pretty much everybody and 
everything imaginable and even 
some things unimaginable. Neatly 
arranged in row upon row, you'll 
find periodicals devoted to fiy fish- 
ing and cigars, UFOs and 
Californian architecture, the Civil 
War and teddy bears, the films of 
Czech master director Frantisek 
"Schlupp andlnaked peopte 
involved in all kinds of fun activi- 
ties. There are monthlies for the 
young and the old, for the conser- 
vative connoisseur and the termi- 
nally trendy, for those with too 
much money to spend and those 
with not enough brains to spare. 
(Actually, there's a lot in the last 
two categories.) 

There's even an astrological 
guide to movie agents. (Really, 
there is, I'm not making it up. I'm 
neither a professional comedian, 
nor a professional Californian, so 
I couldn't come up with some- 
thing like that on my own.) 

Now, you might argue that all of 
this is nothing that makes a news- 
stand different from any book- 
store, or from cable TV, where you 
also can encounter, by browsing 
or zapping, a whole lot of different 
things in a very short amount of 
time. 

But magazines need much 
smaller audiences to support them 
than TV shows, which allows them 
to cater to a more specialized pub- 
lic and be more divergent and off- 
beat. 

And a magazine gives you much 

See WILLMANN. page 26 




Come frolic with usl 

That's right! You can be a newsie, too. A&E is looking for a new 
assistant editor and we're extending the deadHne for applications 
to 5 p.m. Monday, Jan. 15. Pick up an application at 225 
Kerckhoff Hall or call (310) 825-2538, unless your name is 
A^nie an^ you ertwl thimtgh wirtdows yelHng "Doog!" 




v^ 



It's 2ood to be 

BRueE 



Why would anyone want to be Bruce Willis? 
Well, despite starring in a string of critical and 
box office successes and being a co-founder of 
Plane! Hollywood, the former 'Moonlighting' 
star finds himself in '12 Monkeys' one of the 
most intriguing scUE films^ of the season. 



By Michael Horowitz 
Daily Bruin Senior Staff 

On the set of the new Terry Gilliam 
movie "12 Monkeys," Madeh'ne Stowe 
had a running joke with Bruce WiHis. 

"I always used to tease Bruce," she 
smiles, "because Bruce likes to be 
Bruce." The tagline of the shoot 
became her chiding "It's good to be 
Bruce." 

"12 Monkeys" has just opened at 
No. 1 in box ofTices nationwide, and in 
all respects, it'is good to be Bruce. 
Sitting in New York's Hotel Nikko 
watching the snow fall on Central Park, 
he launches into a quick overview of his 
life at present. "I'm very happy," he 
says, with his trademark grin. "I have so 
little to be unhappy about." 

Willis' recent string of hits is one of 
Hollywood's best at the moment, as 
he's starred in both critical and com- 
mercial hits. His last four films (if you 
don't count his "Four Rooms" cameo, 
and why would you?) arc "Nobody's 
Fool," "Pulp Fiction," "Die Hard With 
a Vengence," and now Gilliam's "12 
Monkeys." His family life with Demi 
Moore involves research for her new 
film "Striptease." "It's an ongoing 
process," he says. "We'll never get all 
the information we'll need." 

And as the third installment of "Die 
Hard" has bagged $375 million in 
world-wide box office to date, Willis' 
credentials in the action genre are more 
than secure. Now he can do \Chat he's 
always enjoyed about acting: mix it up. 

"I guess it's easy for people who have 
to write things down about me to say 
that I'm an action movie star," he says. 
"I think that's because those films have 
made the most dough and the most 
noise." 

Yet he's not just an action man, and 
_while "12 Monkeys" has its share of 
action moments, it's not your standard 
shoot 'em-up. "The most fun part of it 
now of being an actor is that I get the 
opportunity to try new things. Not all of 
them work and not all of them set out to 
achieve what I set out to achieve, but 
it's the most interesting part for mc." 



"I've done about 25 or 26 movies," 
he says, "and I could probably just 
choose one character and play it over 
and over and settle for that. But ..." 

... But along comes Terry Gilliam 
with an intricate sci-fi thriller, some top- 
notch production design and a razor to 
shave Willis' head. Gilliam wasn't just 
interested in Willis for his action repu- 
tation. "Stars don't interest me," says 
Gilliam, "actors interest me. Our sys- 
tem packages people. We like actors 
like McDonald's hamburgers - so we 
know already what they taste like." 

Willis' Planet Hollywood co-owners 
always taste pretty much the same. 
Arnold and Sly can't escape their mus- 

See WILUS, page 24 




Madeline Stowe and Bruce Willis in "12 Monkeys." 



22 Tuesday, January 9, 1996 



Daily Bruin Arts & EntertaUiment 



Daily Bruin Arts & Entertainment 



Tuesday, January 9, 1 996 23 









■ ■■ 







"Crimson Tide" 

''Die Hard With a Vengeance'' 

''Secret of Roan Inish** 

♦♦Congo^ 



(Hollywood) A- 
(Fox) ^ A- 

(Columbia Tristar) B+ 
(Paranunmt) F+ 
(Hollywood) F 



"Judge Dredd" (Hollywood) This film 
isn't as dumb as everyone says, but only 
because of the relentless hyperbole of most 
attacks on "Dredd." It's no pleasure to 
watch this thing, and it serves as Exhibit A 
on what's wrong with commercial 
Hollywood. First, there's Stallone, over- 
paid and unhappy to be here. Next, there's 
pretentious young'un director Danny 
Cannon, overwhelmed by his special effects 
team. Then, talented Joan Chen slums as a 
bad girl scientist, easily her most embarrass- 
ing role to date if it wasn't for Steven 
Seagal's far more insipid, evil, horrendous 
"On Deadly Ground." Lastly, this film, 
clumsily aimed into the hordes of action 
junkies worldwide, was too stupid for its 
own target audience (an impressive feat). It 
made almost nothing internationally, fur- 
ther invalidating any commercial con- 
trivances or attempts at mainstreaming. 
This film has a cool robot. M.H. D+ 



"The Net" (Columbia) The most remark- 
able thing about "The Net" is not that its 
meager merits ^est squarely on the shoul- 
ders of Sandra Bullock - this after all is why 
she is getting $6 million per movie these 
days - but how ignorant it is about the work- 
ings of the Internet. Bullock stars as Angela 
Bennet, a reclusive-^oCtware analyst whose 
TiTeis e-rasedby cofrtpi^ter fer^or^sts■whelr 
she unwittingly stumbles upon a massive 
plot to undermine the security ofthe 
nation's computer networks. Sounds pretty 
exciting, right? Sounds like the launching 
point of a hip, modern-day thriller 



Hitchcock would've loved if he were still 
alive, right? Top bad it's not. 

The writers of "The Net" either knew 
nothing about computers and the Internet, 
or assumed viewers would not and decided 
to take creative liberties with the capabilities 
of modern technology. The Internet Angela 
Bennett accesses is nothing like the one peo- 
ple use today, and a lot of the high-tech 
shenanigans the so-called Internet terrorists 
pull off simply can't be done. Though 
Bullock has never been better and Dennis 
Miller steals every scene he's in, the actors 
are unable to save "The Net" from its crap- 
py script. For all its attempts at being a hip, 
techno-thriller, "The Net" is mostly just a 
lot of standard, run-for-your-Iife chase 
scenes that should be saved under the file 
name "Boring." C.T. C- 

"Showgirls" (MGM) Paul Verhoeven's 
pathetic opus to lap-dancing would be 
laughably bad and enjoyable in a B-movie 
kind of way if it wasn't for a few scenes near 
the end of the film. "Showgirls" seizes its 
only halfway likeable, half-written charac- 
ter, a make-up girl named Molly and brutal- 
ly gang rapes her at the hands of a singer 
and his bodyguards. At this manipulative, 
devastating moment, all the chuckles at 
Elizabeth Berkley's poor performance and 
Joe Esztcrhas' foolish script feel cheap and 
dirty. 0/ all I995's gratuitous rapes 
onscreen - and there have been a lot - 
"Showgirls" stages one ofthe most revolt- 
ing. There will be millions of Americans 
who walk into the video store and grab this 



"erotic" movie, because they blushed too 
much to see it in its theatrical release. And 
with its piss-poor reviews and promises of 
sleazy Skin^max-style titillation, 
"Showgirls" does-SiQund like a lightly enjoy- 
able Friday night. Only if you enjoy violent 
gang-rape scenes. M.H. F 

"Martha and Ethel" (Sony Pictures 
Classics) The cover of this video shows two 
women laughing, looking happy together. 
Don't be fooled by this picture. It's false, 
advertising. This documentary follows two 
women, Martha and Ethel, who have 
worked as nannies for most of their lives. • 
The film is made and narrated by a daughter 
in the family employing Ethel. You get the 
feeling from the interviews that they are 
lonely women who have had to put up with 
these families and their whiny kids. While 
the direction is pretty standard for a docu- 
mentary, there are "candid" interviews and 
conversations that actually keep the film 
from getting boring. That's the thing about 
this film - you stay interested, but some- 
thing about the stories is frustrating. Maybe 
it's because the director is a little conde- 
scending. Maybe it's because Martha and 
Ethel seem lonely and exploited by the cam- 
era. This documentary might be useful if 
you have an interest in women as workers 
and mothers, or if you want to get pissed off 
at what's going on here - hard working 
women being made into idealistic images of 
happy mothers. This documentary is mainly 
just disappointing. D.G. C 



"Safe" (Sony Pictures Classics) When 
writer-director Todd Haynes debuted 
"Poison" several years ago at the Sundance 
Film Festival, critics immediately drew 
comparisons between the young auteur and 
Twin Peaks co-creator David Lynch. Lynch, 
known for a mordant sense of humor and a 
fascination with the squalid and corrupt is a 
good reference point for those unfamiliar 
with Haynes' work. From his never-relfeased 
"Superstar," a movie about Karen 
Carpenter which animated Barbie dolls to 
portray its characters, to the eerie "Safe," 
Haynes has displayed a fondness for the 
mildly disturbing. Absorbing, spooky and 
surprisingly poignant, "Safe" is the work of 
a talented director in full.control of his craft. 
Julianne Moore stars as Carol White, a San 
Fernando Valley housewife who becomes 
acutely allergic to almost everything in her 
environment. When her doctors msist her 
illness is psychological, Carol seeks treat- 
ment at a remote ranch in New Mexico run 
by others who suffer from the same ailment. 

The central theme of "Safe" is isolation; 
and Haynes' powerful imagery creates a 
sense of desolation that makes Moore's 
already remarkably fragile performance, 
almost crushing. Moort's performance is 
one of the year's best, and "Safe" an over- 
looked film that is far more intriguing th^n 
mqch of the bloatcdrbig studicr productions-^ 
dominating the shelf-space at the local 
Blockbuster. C.T. A 

Reviews by Michael Horowitz, Colburn Tseng, 
andDina Gachman. 






Filipinos for Cominunity Heaitii 

Invites you to... 



./ 



Tomorrow!!! 




1/10 Orientation in AU 3525 @ 5:00p m 
1/16 + Blood Pressure Training 
1/24 General Meeting - AIDS 101 

in AU 3516 @ 5:00pm 

1/25 AIDS Training 

1/27 Lorenzana Market Hypertension Site 

1/29 Bagel Sale - CHS Student Store 

For More Info - EMAIL - PCH@ucla.edu 

T^unded by the Community Activities Commission of the Prp^ratns Actiyii'gsBoard 




Vacation turns into poignant 'iiomecoming' 



By Jennifer Rictimond 

Dally Bruin Senior Staff 

Sex. Insults. Tension. Dysfunction. 
These things fuel the fire 9! Harold 
Pinter's "The Homecoming" with 
great effect. 

Teddy (David Dukes) is a philoso- 
phy professor who, with his wife Ruth 
(Lynnda Ferguson) in tow, decides to 
make a surprise visit to his family 
while tripping through Europe. 
Unfortunately the visit turns into an 
unexpected trip to the darkest depths 
ofhell. 

The intrigue begins hours before 
Teddy and Ruth show up when 
Lenny (Dan Hildebrand) and his 
father Max (W. Morgan Sheppard) 
have a one-sided conversation about 
horses. But the discussion is littered 
with insults galore. Delivered won- 
derfully by Max, this one monologue 
vividly sets up the family's patriarchal 
line. Max was once the man in con- 
trol. 

But now his son Lenny holds that 
position and lets it be known every 
chance he gets. 

This type of situation forms the 
foundation of the play. No matter 
who's on stage or what the situation 
may be, a distinct hierarchy is set up 
and the goal of each family member is 
to either keep that hierarchy in place 
or knock it down and rebuild it with 
them at the top. It doesn't matter who 
wins the battle because each scene is a 
new round with a new set of players. 
It's the person still standing at the end 



that wins. 

While Pintefs sarcastic dialogue 
and biting comments make Teddy's 
three-day visit shocking enough, the 
actors take that shock to the limit. 
With extensive backgrounds in the- 
ater, all six prove their ability with 
grace and charm. 

The three actors who prove this in 
spades are Lynnda Ferguson, Dan 
Hildebrand and David Dukes. All 
three know just when to punctuate 
their insults or let them escape under 
their breath unnoticed by their com- 
petitor. 

Dukes gives an especially notewor- 
thy performance. His composure 
during the constant ridicule is that of 
a stone wall. Although Dukes' Teddy 
puts on a tou^ front, it's clear that he 
is affected by his family's disparaging 
remarks by the way his character 
changes over the course of the drama. 
When he first enters, Teddy struts 
with confidence, sure that this unan- 
nounced stop was the right choice. 
But by the end, Teddy is stumbling 
over his words and unsure of his posi- 
tion. 

The audience has watched the wall 
crumble. Dukes wilts and each action 
has become stilted. He can't even 
bring himself to watch as Lenny and 
Ruth dance. He can still fight, but 
he's mortally wounded with no hope 
of survival. 

As Teddy's wife, it's ironic that 
Ferguson's Ruth has traveled the 
opposite journey. She was the one 
Who started off on unstable ground, 



unhappy with their detour. By the 
end, she has grown strong willed, has 
learned the rules of this deadly game 
and plays for keeps. Just as Dukes 
crumbles over the course of the play 
Ferguson gains confidence. She 
understands how to manipulate and 
uses this ability to its fullest. Her 
strength grows, culminating in an 
overpowering final scene perfor- 
mance. 

While these two actors change 
over the course of the production, 
Hildebrand's Lenny keeps his manip- 
ulative persona intact. No matter 
what. the situation, he has some 
remark to keep him above his oppo- 
nent. 

Even in the last scene, Hildebrand 
is the only one left standing as he joins 
hands with his new partner. 
Hildebrand's ability to keep his cool 
makes him stand out. While 
Ferguson gets teary eyed on occasion 
and Dukes gutters his remarks, 
Hildebrand remains in constant con- 
trol. He never lets a comment phase 
him and that makes his character all 
the more intense. 

But these three actors simply add 
to the overall impact of Pinter's piece. 
It's 'the combination of a changing 
cast that includes several other well 
rehearsed actors wijji Pinter's dark 
humor and cutting lines that make 
the drama a win-win situation. 

STAGt "The Homecoming." For 
more info, call: (213) 852-1445. 




Cast members of Harold Pinter's "The Homecoming." 




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Thu 7 00pm Fri 9 30pm 

Easy Rider 

Th u, 9 .30p rTV 4n.j.00pm 



-'•^"r- 



24 Tuesday, January 9, 1996 

WILLIS 



Daily Bruin Arts & Entertainment 



Daily Bruin Arts & Entertainment 



From page 21 

cle-bound mono-syllabic disposi- 
tions, but Willis,^ from 
"Moonlighting" to the *'Die Hard" 
frarichise, has a little more range. 

The screenplay by David Peoples 
("Unforgiven") and his wife Janet 
made an instant impression on 
Willis, who says it's one of the only 
three scripts he's known he had to 
do after a single read (the others are 
•'Pulp Fiction" and "Mortal 
Thoughts"). "I didn't have to think 
about it," he remarks as he unwraps 



a candy from its cellopRane and 
pops it into his mouth. "I signed up 
right way. It wasn't a script that was 
half-developed that became a great 
script. This was already a really 
well-written script. David and Janet 
Peoples really worked hard on 
this." 

At this point, Willis rips the 
candy from his mouth with an 
annoyed "This candy sucks." With 
one look of scorn he holds the hotel 
who left out the candies, the media. 



and the state of New York responsi- 
ble for the unpleasant taste in his 
mouth. He resigns to continue talk- 
ing about why "12 Monkeys" mat- 
ters. 

"It holds a mirror up to what 
we're doing now," he says. "It's not 
500 years in the future, it's 30 years 
in the future." 

"While we were shooting a film 
about the release of a deadly virus 
into the air, someone in Japan 
opened ajar of Sarin on a subway. 
Sometimes the world catches up to 
films." 

In " 12 Monk eys." a virus wipes 
Out 5 billionl^rthe Earth's inhabi- 



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WILLIS 



From page 24 

tors in the film, escalating societal 
violence, isn't too far from reality. 
Willis is concerned about the grow- 
ing problem. "We're kidding our- 
selves to believe we live in a 
civilized world," he says. "It's a 
veryViolent world, it's always been 
a violent world, and we only get the 
information about it handed down 
to us on a daily basis. Jf there was a 
weekend review that just told you 
all the bad things that happened in 



Superstar Bruce Willis can afford to take chances on unusual films, 
like Terry Gilliam's "1 2 Monkeys." 



tants in the very near future. As; a 
time traveling "volunteer" from the 
future, Willis' character journeys to 
the present to find the deadly cul- 
prit. 

"It was a very disjointed shoot 
for me," he says. "I never knew 
where we were on any given day." 

As the film was shot out of order 
and out of chronology, Willis sel- 
dom knew where he was in the con- 
text of the film, only a vague sense 
of uncertainty. Luckily, that wari- 
ness forms the backbone of his per- 
formance. "That disorientation 
worked for me," he says. 



"About halfway through the filni 
I started saying to Terry that the 
sum total of the parts were going to 
become something larger than just 
a movie," says Willis. "You come 
away from the film with a feeling 
that is bigger than the film you've 
just seen." 

"My biggest fear as a human 
being on the planet is that it's over," 
he says, serious for a moment, "that 
we've come to the end of civiliza- 
tion as we know it." 

Unfortunately, one of the indica- 

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the last week - that something like 
500 people a week are killed in the 
United State-s, wartime statistics ..." 
His comment begs the question 
of media violence effects, as many 
of his films sport a hefiy bodycount 
and plentiful weapons. Do violent 
films lead to real world violence? 

"I don't think that at all," 
announces Willis. "It's an interest- 
ing theory that probably gives you a 
lot of interesting things to write 
about, but I don't think it's ever 
been shown to be the case at all. 

"Look at what happened a year 
and a half ago," he says. "The 
Hutus and the Tutsis killed some- 
thing like 600,000 of each other, 
with hatchets and hoes and things 
like that I know those people never 
saw any of my films, or never saw 
^ ^ anything out of Hollywood. 

"I don't think anyone who goes 
and sees films today, who goes to 
see the most violent films out there, 
ever thinks that anyone who was 
killed in the films are really dead." 

Curiously, co-star Stowe is out- 
spoken for the opposite viewpoint. 
"People in Hollywood," she says, 
"go into denial about the affect of 
violence in film in our society. It is 
such a huge lie. People are picking 
up customs and behavior from 
what they are watching more and 
more." 

She didn't bother talking to 
.Willis about her views. "I assume 
there's no conversation there." 

To Willis, the evening news is 
scarier than anything seen in fic- 
tional productions. "The thing that 
is the most frightening is when you 
watch the news every night and 
there's a chalk outline on the 
ground or blood, and you know 
someone's dead there." he says. 
"Somebody's really dead there. 

"That contributes more to the 
violence in this country," he says. 
"The message I get from the news is 
that people are getting away with 
murder. Films just hold a mirror up 
to society." 

These views, and his disgust for 
Bob Dole's anti-Hollywood 
rhetoric, make him sharply politi- 
cal, but not as partisan as his 
Hollywood brethen. Willis says he's 
a Republican, only by default. "I'm 
for small government and less gov- 
ernment interference," he says. "If 
that makes me a Republican, I 
guess so. 

"They're just robbing us," he 
says of government. "There's noth- 
ing wrong with the economy that 
having 20% of your gross back 
wouldn't solve overnight. If you 
had back 20% of what you made 
last year, you'd either spend it all or 
put it in the bank, so banks would 
either get stronger or the economy 
would boom." 

Willis might be right. Twenty 
percent of his paychecks from his 
next projects, "Last Man 
Standing" with Walter Hill and the 
sci-fi "Fifth Element," might be 
able to stimulate the world's econo- 
my. 

As the interview winds down, 
Willis is released from the only con- 
straiat he's unhappy about at the 
moment: talking to the press. His 
aides envelop him as he walks away 
and he grins because he doesn't feel 
like he has to justify hfs films, talk 

fthrtut iiic liX^ c\T ciif*lf c\x\ VkX%SL xt\c\X&. 

JK%J\J\X\ tit3 trrC, \7t 3U«^1V KJW QttJ tttx/t*r 



wretched candy. He grins because 
once again, it's good to be Bruce. 



tuition, book and fees. 

• Groups meet twice a week. 

• Friendly, relaxed groups of 6-8 
students. 




Tuesday. January 9, 1996 25 



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The deadline to be in the 
Bruin LiFe Yearbook 
has been extended. 



Peter Vidmar 

UCLA Class of 198) 

1984 Gymnastics-Olympic Gold Medalist 



Call the Campus Photo Studio Now! 

HURRY SENIORSI Make your appointment now by calling 206-8433! The deadline for 
senior yearbook portraits is has been extended. You pay only $5 for your portrait sitting 
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Don't miss your last chance to leave your mark! Call the Campus Photo Studio now! 



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Campus Photo Studio. 2nd Hoor. Ackerman Union inside Graphic Services. Open daily 8:30am-5;30pm. Call 206-8433 ^or inFormation. 



26 Tuesday, January 9, 1996 



±*. 



Daily Bruin Arts & Entertainment 



Daily Bruin Classified 



Tuesday. January 9, 1996 27 




Awinter 



Orientation 




ting- 



Tuesday, January 9 at 6:00 PM 
Ackerman Grand Ballroom 




Km 

UCUIUDIO 



+ Amsterdam + Atlanta + Barcelona + Berlin + BogotA + Bombay + Boston + Brussels 



+ Buenos Aires + Caracas +"Chicago + Cleveland + Cologne + Copenhagen + Dallas + 
Dublin + Dusseldorf + EuroCenter + Frankfurt + Geneva + Gothenburg + Hamburg + 



H ELSi n Ki + Hong 



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London + Los 



id + MELBOURNE 



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SEOUL + Shanghai + Silicon Valley + St. petersburgh + Stamford + Stockholm + Stuttgart 
+ Sydney + Taipei + Tokyo + Toronto + Vienna + Warsaw + Washington DC. + Zurich + 



McKinsey & Company 

Business Analyst Program 

Reiviinder 

Interested candidates must submit 

their resumes along with an offical transcript 

and SAT/GMAT/LSAT/GRE scores 

by January 10, 1996 

to the UCLA Placement and Career Planning Center 



Interviews will be held on January 22, 1996 



McKinsey & Company 



WILLMANN 

From page 20 

faster and more encompassing 
access to its world than a book 
because it has pictures and layout 
to work with. While you actually 
have to read at least passages 
from a book to gel a glimpse of 
what it i§ all about, just leafing 
through a magazine willget you a 
good sense of the kind of world it 
portrays and its attitude. 

If you follow my advice (and 
jaJiat reason could you possibly- 



have not to, huh?) and approach 
the next newsstand you visit with 
this kind of open-eyed curiosity, 
you'll soon find that there is much 



There are magazines for 
and about pretty much 

everybody and 

everything imaginable 

and even some things 

unimaginable. 

to discover and explore. Some of 
the magazines you'll have a look 
at will seem so strange and unfa- 
miliar and will be so specialized 
that you'll wonder if they're even 
in the same language you're ^ 
speaking. A lot of them will leave 
you puzzled how on earth any- 
body could devote so much time 
and energy to a cause that 
appears so utterly ridiculous to < 
you. 

But most of all, you'll wonder 
why you never really noticed all of 
the incredible things that are 
available at a place you visit quite 
regularly. And this is the point 
where the whole exercise can 
become more than mere enter- 
tainment and refiect on the way 
we go through life. (Cue the 
swelling string music, while I get 
ready to pontificate.) 

Our notion of how the world 
looks and works and of what is 
interesting to us is set so firmly 
that, most of the time, we com- 
pletely ignore anything that does 
not fit it. While there are as many 
ways of looking at the world and 
of "reading" the things it consists 
of as there are people, we tend to 
acknowledge only one and don't 
even bother to consider the exis- 
tence of others. 



Our notion of how the 

world looks and works 

... is set so firmly that, 

most of the time, we 

completely ignore 

anything that does 

not fit it. 



If we are not forced to deal 
with differing views, it takes a 
conscious effort to really notice 
them. But this effort is well spent 
and can be very rewarding. 

Now, these are definitely not • 
new ideas in the history of 
thought (come on, this is a Daily 
Bruin A&E column, what did you 
expect?), but knowing about them 
on an intellectual level and 
encountering the delicious thrill 
of the new and different first-hand 
is a very different thing. 

That this can happen at a place 
as^undane and familiar as a 
newsstand just goes to prove that 
the world is a strange and wonder- 
ful one - or as we've seen, there 
are many. 



Willmann is a German exchange 
student at the musicology depart- 
msftT. ftereatty, really likes dougtT- 
nuts. , 



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believing that an advertisement m mis issue violated the Board s policy on nondiscrimination slated 
herein, should coiTinnunicaJe cojnplaints.in_ wntma to the Business Manager, Daity Bri;!(i225_ 
kerckhoff (Hall. 308 Westwood Pfa/a, Los Angeles, CA 90024. For assistance wi|h housing discrimi- 
nation problems, call the UCLA Housing Office at (3 tO) 825-427 1 or call the Westside Fair Housing 
Office at (310) 475-9671. 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 

Campus Happenings 
Campus Services 
Campus Recruitment 
^HrwtfretaTAJd 



EMPLOYMENT/INTERNSHIP 

1 Help Wanted 20 

2 Temporary Agencies 21 

3 Career Opportunities .22 



Tickets 
Legal Notices 
Lost & Found 
Personal 

Research Subjects 
Rides Offered 
Rides Wantfed 
Wanted 

Miscellaneous - 
Sperm/Egg donors 
Pregnancy 

Salons/Beauty Services 
Health Services 



"4 fnternstilp" 



5 

6 

7 

8 

9 

10 

11 

12 

13 

15 

16 

17 

18 



Personal Assistance 
Child Care Wanted 

HOUSING 

Apartments for Rent 
Apartments Furnished 
Apartments Unfurnished 
Apartments to Share 
Roommates 
Room for Rent- 
Sublet 

House to Share 
House for Sale 



24 
26 



28 
29 
30 
31 
32 
33 
34 
36 
37 



House Exchange 38 

Housing Needed 39 

Room & Board for Help 40 

Townhouse for Rent 45 

Gomtos tor Sate~- 46 

Condos to Share 47 

Condos for Rent * 48 

Guesthouse for Rent 49 

Vacation Rentals 50 

RECREATIONAL ACTIVITIES 

Recreation 53 

Health Clubs 54 

Dance/Physical Fitness 55 

Sporting Events 56 

Local Interest 57 

Theatres 58 

Miscellaneous Activities 59 



RENTALS 

Sporting Equipment 62 

Electronic Equipment 63 

Commercial/Office 64 

Sailboats for Rent 65" 

Misc. Rentals 66 

SERVICES 

Insurance 70 

Legal Advice/Attorneys 71 

Professional Services 72 
Personal Services Offered 73 

1-900 Numbers ^ 74 

Scholarships/Grants 75 

Loans 76 

Movers/Storage 77 

Tutoring Offered 78 

Tutoring Needed 79 



Typing 80 

Music Lessons 81 

Graduate Exam Prep. 82 
Academic/Ca reer 

Advisemern ' ~^Bo 

Resumes 84 

Automotive/Mechanic 85 

TRAVEL 

Travel Destinations 88 

Travel'Tickets for SaFe 89. 

Resorts/Hotels 90 

TRANSPORTATION 

Autos for Sale 93 

Auto Repair 94 

Bicycles for Sale 95 

Motorcycles for Sale 96 



Scooters for Sale 
Scooter/Cycle Repair 

PARKING^ 

Off-Campus Parking 



FOR SALE 

Appliances 

Furniture 

Garage Sales 

Musicaljnstruments 

Pets 

Stereos/TVs/Radios 

Sports Equipment 

Office Equipment 

Typewriters/Computers 

Miscellaneous 



97 
98 



TOCT 



103 
104 
105 
106 
107 
108 
109 
110 
111 
113 



1 Campus Happenings 



Alcoholics Anonymous 

tvlon. Discussion. Fri Step Study, AU 3525 

Thurs. Book Study, AU 3525 
Tues., Dental 23-029 and Wed , Life Sci 5301 

Discussion. All times 12: 10- 1:00pm 

for alcoholics or individuals who have a 

drinking problem 



4 Financial Aid 



SSfOI? roilFGF C\ill 818-141-644') Fdii- 
.iinni I iinding V'rvucs, today loi Ire;- lon- 
siilialion. Mon^y-hark guaranteed. Don't 
miss v«Hii limited oppotiuntlv. 



Cash for College 

'»0(),(KX) grants available. Nd repayments. 
t-VtK. (.Quality immediately. I -800-24 1-24 IS. 

l-KFI- UNANCIAl AID' (K-er $(. Billitm in 
pul)lu and private set tot grants Ai srhiilai- 
ships IS now .ivailahle. All students jre eligi- 
l)le iegar(Jless ui giaiies, inc?im»v or (>aienl •• 
in< om«-. lei us help, (all Student Financial 
Services. 1-80l)-J<i i-»)4'>S ext.l "><) 14 i 



5 Tickets 



.1I-SPFKA1HV NFFD II(K|-i K)K IK I A 
VtFN's rtASKMRAIL VS BFKKeit-Y !-HlS 
sAIUKDAV It It). CAIt BFRNADf-iri- 110- 
-"4-t1«h OK PA(^F 44(>-(>726. 



7 Lost and Found 



lOl/NI)!: < )ne lap-top ( omputei in loliii 
WiKiden ( entei narking lot. ('all Kevin to 
identitv a! ; 10-tiSi.Hi 81 , during Inisiness 
Hours 

lOM l)(>("i. ( polden mix temale. "Sara," red 
. ollai. no tags. jSlbs. lost Sunday, januarr 
~th near Pauley Pavilion around 7am. ("all 

Kate, ',.1().20^4<04 



8 Personal 



••THE DAILY BRUIN ASSUMES NO RE- 
SPONSIBILITY FOR ADVERTISERS' OR 
CUSTOMERS EXPERIENCES CONCERNING 
ADS IN THE PERSONALS SECTION. 



« AVM 


\ft\ »^o( ) 


d-looking. 


All 


Ann 


'Ml 


m 


IS. 


■ ll''. 1 


'»(). New 


>orkei. su( ( esslul. 


seeks 


All- 


Ami III 


,in voiing 


•1 liKithei. 


V(. 


1 . v\ 


IlItt 


'. 1 


i( k- 


IVpi' l< 


1 il.Uinc 


III-4-".-- 


IT 











VVANIH) (HI PFOPl t I OS.- tO._"» ll)s. in 
•(' •lav'' in.<l cam SSS doing It 1 00''/^. guai - 
i-iii'i . all ', l()-2H1-rt82h 



9 Researcti Subjects 



I4FDVVHIIN(, liOVS --1I yrs and llieii ta- 
milies netnleil loi I l( I A leseairli pioji'( t. 
Mihjeiis will if( eivi' $ in .md a tree develop- 
mental -valualinn. 11().H2S-()V>2. ^ 

BROTHERS/SISTERS 
OF DIABETICS 

■>h,Kc yoiif i>xpenenii's in a Vidp<> ia(«' 10 
Help families iiki voms .Vtelissa 81fl-1'i'i 

"Oil'/ ' 

HVl>i-K'\( :iVK l1()Vs vMih .iii.-nlional pioD- 
i^-m>. "- i ' yrs ne«(le(! loi U( I A reseai( h 
iiioifci Ket eive i K' fVyd a irei' develo{)meii- 
:ai e\alu.iliiin i l(i-H2S-i) t'J.'. 

lNI)IVI[)l lAI s who havr e\(».'iirn( e<l the 
siiiliK'n <l(<atli ol sibling dtiting t hildhood .ire 
iv'filed to (i.iitK ipale 111 ,1 inteiview < .ill lay 

si.s-')>)-.'iSt'.:. 

Vl.iii I. mI 1 .iiipii". nredi'd toi IK I A study. S''C1 
toi two I'touis ot youi lime .ind small IiIoimI 
sample. ( all 1I0-HJS.|8I 1. 



Rooms for Rent 

$ 300 - 400 
11024 Strathmore 

HS'W) 472 - 8539 



3 Campus Recruitment 



3 Campus Recruitment 



3 Campus Recruitment 



THE LEK/ALCAR CONSULTING GROUP, INC. 

LEK/Alcar is... 

• An international strategy consulting f irori with over 250 

professionals worldwide 

• Dedicated to assiting its clients with an array of traditional 

strategic consulting services, including mergers and 
acquisitions, value-based management, and new 
business development 

• experienced in a wide variety of industries, such as 

entertainment, healthcare, high-technology, and 
telecommunications 

If you are interested in gaining a comprehensive and sophisticated 
foundation in business decision-making in a challenging, fast-paced 
environment, please consider applying for an Associate position with 
LEK/Alcar. 

"> ALL INTERESTED SENIORS ARE INVITED TO 

SUBMIT AN APPLICATION 



Application Deadline: Cover letter, resume, and transcript 
must be received by Friday, January 12, 1996. Send to: 



Laura R. Puleo 
Recruiting Coordinator 
LEK/Alcar Consulting Group, Inc. 
12100 Wilshire Blvd., Suite 1700 
Los Angeles, CA 90025 
FAX (310) 207-4210 




L E K Alcar 



9 Research Subjects 



NOKMAI HFAIIHY HOYS 7-11 yis, ,)nd 
iheii tamilles needed lor IK'IA research (iro- 
|e( I Kecive $ iO mhI liave .) si ientilu le.iin 
ing e\|w>iien(f. nO-8^S-l)t'tJ. 

N(Jk.V1AI HFAIIHY IU)YS AND (.IKLS. i 
11 yeaTs, ahd llieii tamilles needed lor IX.IA 
leseaidi (rtojetl. $J0. UO- J()i,.')708. Fnglish 
speaking 

NOKMAI, HFAITHY VOIUNIFFKS 18- IS. 
right-handed, needtv^tor positron imaging ol 
the hrain. Injection ol radioai tivr isoto(H' 
RIoixIs taken. $JS hour. 1IO-82S-1 I 18 

SmOFNIS WHO AKf IN (:pi)NSHIN(. M 
the student (isyrhtilogiral services may quali- 
ty lor ,1 rese.iK li projetM on im.igery. (all 
lean.at 1 1O-8^S-01'»i. 



13 Miscellaneous 



THIS WEEK ONLY! 



ALL books in stock: 

English Language 

Reference and 

Mathematics 




12 Wanted 



students who are in counseling at the student 
psyi hologu al services may (juality loi a re- 
search pioject on imagery, (all \oAn at 110- 

H./S-()l'); 



13 Miscellaneous 



INSIIKANCF WAR WFII lU At ANY( )NFS 
priieor don't want your l>usiness. lukets, 
.uiidcnts, student sl.itl discounts. Keijuesl 
the " Bfii i M P l an.'\ \U)-77 ? .mw itt 2 \ \.H7 U 
',(01. 



I FAKN 1KFFI All SKVDIVINC, tiom 1J,'.0() 
landem All Studc-nl Kales Mart -it $140. (,ilt 
( eitilil ales Av.lllalile, Skydiving Aitventuies 



15 Sperm/Egg Donors 



$$$ (^llAIIFIFf) SI'fcKM (X)N()KS NFFOFI): 
Help inlerlile ii)U|)les. Monetary ( om|)ens.i- 
ticin ,ind tiec extensive lie.ilth testing, (iail 
FKOCKFAIIVF IF( HNOiOCIFS l-flOt^-W^- 



15 Sperm/Egg Donors 



$1S(K) Ixintis K.ji egg donation, Asi.in or ( .ui- 
casian, healthy athletic . young Il')-J7 vears- 
o!d), intelligent .inci gocKl looks, (all Sus.in 

in)-4=)').40Hl) Fvenings. _^ 

EGG DONOR 

l)es()ei.tti'ly needled by inteitile (ou|rle hop- 
ing t.)i .1 c . imp.ission.ite ;\om.in .'"> or uniin 
with ,1 Dutch hackgiound. ( ompensation 
>1.0<V1 ( all Fda l-HCK)-88i.-'M'U'vtti Mi, 

F(i(. ()()NOK net>ded loi Filipino couple. 
Spei mI I ilipina, Hisp.inu . cir dark hailed 
< aui asian women. Ag>'s JO- 10. (.eniMous 
c omiM'ns.ition ( ,ill Sandr.i F hensiin I'h.O 

iH)->^ri-48j' 

r«;(. DONOKS NFtDFI) ages .'ii-i:. ten in- 
teitiU 1 ouples (ieneious , i)m|>ensation. 
I (Mve name. dddr«»ss. telephone numl>er toi 
iniormation and .ipplic ,iiion. 1lii-_'7 1-48J" 

F(.(. DONOKS NFFHFI). All into c ontiden- 
lial. Please call 1 1()..j8n-01 H. 

F(.(. noNOKs NFFDFI): Healthv l.nialc-s 
l)etwi'|*n 18-11 \to w meclic al insut.inc e. 
P.ivmtvnt .rt S.'SOO tor medic at proc ess. Mima 
N.iv.is 1 1O-82')-h78.'. Monday-Friday. 



Recycle this paper. 



13 Miscellaneous 



EGG/SPERM 
DONORS 

[■)t's|)eiaiely needi-'cJ hv inteitile. ho|>elul |)ai- 
enls. All I ac es needed. Ages Jl.<4 Sutislan- 
lial c omwnsation (all OPTIONS i.8(Xi. 
88(>-'M71. 

SPFKM DONOKS needed loi anonymous 
ilonot piogiam Fain up to S480/monlii. it 
i)u.ilitii'd. (\)nt,icl Heidi at Ihn ( .ihtorni.i ( ry- 
ol.ank n(l-Kl'4-<)')41 



1 7 Salons/Beauty Sen/ices 



RFVFKIY HlllS ^AK^N iihimK mcnlels loi 
cnFor .ind e lit classes. Prnflnri rtiaTgt^cJhlv. 
Call 1IO-..'71-80f>0 



18 Healthi Services 



A FREE SESSION! 

Sludenl Rates. Psycholheiapy cciuns«ling 
Brum alum ( cmples-indlviduals (all 'oi 
tree c onsultalKMi Sliding scale I ir ( .ould 

MF((,#iji88. -no-syB-S'Js: 

AIONF-SIKFSSFD-OVFKWHFIMFO. Sup- 
(xirtive counseling. ( ontidential. Individuals, 
c cHipli's, groups, AcJjaceni tofam()us. (.arole 

Ch.isin MA. MFCC, 1 1(>-28'>-4(.4 1, 

OFPKFSSION' STRFSS? KFI AllONSHIP 
PKORIFMS' PAKFNTINC, ISSUFSf indivicJu- 
al, cciuple, Mmily ther.ipy loi adults, acloles- 
cents, children, JO years c linical experience 
Accept most managefl care aivi insurano- 
plans. Reasonable r.ites. WestwoocJ Vfllagi 
Steven ("herman. I .( ,S,W .M.f ( ( tlO- 
81~-'>J77. 

HOLIDAY MASSAGE 

( eitJIied mass.ige theiapist otters intiodiictory 
lull IhkJv mass.igev loi S I'i with tax deducl- 
ihlf loy donation to toslei homi lason .'I <- 
iJI-i8'i4 

KFIAIIONSHiP PKOlilFMS? I A.VtII Y iv 
St IFS^ I ow lee i ounsiling, tree c onsiillation. 
IiiIk' Pine huk .MF< ( inii-rn #J7()S*>. Adjaceni 
lo c amt)iis <tO- <«S4-ti)'«/ '-- -^ '■-- 



EXTFNOEOOAlYOpr S75( 



DISPOSABLE 3 mo $45 6mo J79 

CHANGE BROWN EVES bf.gr ,W Daily $69 pt E«1 $99 pt 
OCCASIONAL WEAR BROWN EYES t2pf $75) $39p( 

CHANGE LIGHT EVES gr ,bl ,aq $45p( 

OCCASIONAL WEAR LIGHT EYES (?pt $65) $35 

ASTIGMATISM (StancJard Em) $79 pt 



\:\l: |-;\ AM ~1--^ «,'( I V Dobahan D 



FOliRTON S4S E, CMpnwt IttO • Long BMCti 2263 UtmocxtSttimi 1203 
Fu«((ton.Wt(13430.Fn11'1.S«1l>'t H,B Wed 10-1. Fn I Sit 300 -SIX 



20 Help Wanted 



ADMINIS I KAU )K PK( )|F( I ASSISST AN I , 
(internship (xissihility). ( iMiiputer-llterate, 
IMM-Wind. iws. Wold piotii lent Sen- 
ior gr.idu.ite w stioiic wiiiingoial 1 cimmuni- 
1 at Kin No ilresv . (mJ«' rec ei)ttiin Miities JT 
$8 SFKIOlls IN(;iitKlFS- no. ;'|-,.14I4 



A-1 JOB!!! 



( ongr.its to(J.iir<> ( ollins-( ona. whoeainMd 
$18 1 honus duiing ( >nr week, in .iddition lo 
$7hi. wages at the IK lA ANNUAl n>ND. 
(Ih,it's over %22 hr!!) Yoti c aip earn this kind 

otstoo (All to|•).^Y ',io-7'i4-i)i-~:' 

a-MOIIONPK Il/KKIN(')IISIK> now'mirng: 
F, tin to S1(KX)mi>iith World tf.tvel Iians- 
poitatiun! Kocini \ l>oaid! No vxperience 
ni'i'-ssatv' il(i-i8S-(K)8'i ext .M-'OlOO 

A( ( OliNIIN(, OFPI ASSIST AN L P I -ntrv- 
IcAfl (Kisition must h.ivi'giHid Fnglish skills 
ntyii I .ir w insuranc e. M-l j-n, w sonv ilcx- 
ihilitv $8 hi 1,10-27li-')H<i. 

•V lOKSMOOFIs -Viditionv t,\ iiipoini 

nients only i-or c ommeic i.ils. iijms p<ini aiK 

Ml ivpi's .igi's ni'fclecl No ixju'iienc e iVivs- 

-haiAi. ISto let^ Image. aia.j^^UOUi, ^ 



Al")llli MAIF. KFSPONSIHIF strong letei 
enc es tn (iiovide peisonal c aie' to dis.ihled 
man. I -hcnii ilay. weekdays alteinale we«'- 
kends Westwood. WiH train. 5J50 month 
(|().4 7-,.',j()i) 



^ 



28 Tuesday, January 9, 1996 



Daily Bruin Classified 



Daily Bruin Classified 



y 




Alpha G^mma Omega 
Why should I pledge AGO? 

Because... 

you are a man who holds Jlimself to a higher standard, modern Christianity is more 
than just Church and Youth Group, We have fraternity, not just fellowship, we are in 
the world, not of the world, behind every man is a truly awesome God, AGO has been 
. producing solid men of Christ at UCLA since 1927, 



Alpha Gamma Omega is perfect for you. 

This winter, c ome be a part of AGO's rich history, and learn the meaning behind true 
— — '•• . . Christian brotherhood. < 



Roger Minassian 

Founder and executive director, Hope for Youth 

"AGO develops a durable Christianity able to withstand the wiles of the devil, because a 
man is required to live for Christ 24 hours a day, every day. If a young collegian is more 
interested in being Biblically correct than politically correct, in God's eternal will than the 
majority's passing fad, in helping others over helping self, in true friends instead of party 
pals, consider Alpha Gamma Omega." 

Donald Maas 

Professor, California Polytechnic University, San Luis Obispo 

'As I participated throughout the 1994 Promise Keepers, I was struck by the realization that 

Alpha Gamma Omega was like an advance organizer for the Promise Keepers 1995 mission 

of 'uniting men through vital relationships to become godly influences in their world.'" 



Dr. William Bright 

Founder and President, Campus Crusade for Christ International 

'AGO men have served as leaders in Campus Crusade, churches, and mission agencies 

throughout the world. I appreciate their commitment to fulfilling the Great Commission." 



For information about 1st week rush, call 824-1923 and ask for Bent or Andy 

send email to: agoalpha@ucla.edu, 
or stop by the house: 515 Landfair Ave. DIDDY RIESE 

X . y »ftS|' COOKIES 



lACOsCS 



-f 



8 Personal 



8 Personal 



8 Personal 



8 Personal 



Tuesday, January 9, 1996 29 



8 Personal 



The Brotherhood of 



^««^S^r^ ■"^^■j^, ■^S*', "^^^ "^^^^^^^•" -^^^^^^^ -^^*» -^^^ .^^ft» 



invites you to attend... 



j>a. T 



■ *sr^> 








Tuesdai 



11:30am Lunch bv 

Green Burrito. 

3pm Basketball anc 
Soccer Practice 

6pm Dinner bv 
/// 'w Out 

7:30pm Slide Show 

"" -^m Social Hour 



Wednesday 
:.l:30am Lunch bv 
^oderique 
om Basketbal and Soccer 
^ractice 
6pm Italian Feast bv 

^derique 
7t)m ZBT Sportsnight 
)m Social Hour 



WW ^M 

Thursday 



11:30am Lunch by 
Shakey's 

3pm Basketball anc 
Soccer Practice 

5:30pm BBQby 
Roderique 



FOR QUESTIONS 
CALL KRIS: 208-3981 



il S^liiln iffl<aai^^^ 



ALL EVENTS ARE DRY 



20 Help Wanted 



20 Help Wanted 



20 Help Wanted 



Delta Gamma 
Winter Rush 

First Event: 

Wednesday, January 10, 7:30 pm- 

Join us for "90210" and dessert 

(Casual Dress) 

Other Events; ^ 

Tuesday, January 16, 5:30 pm- 

Dinner 
Monday, January 22, 5:30 pm- 

Dinner 



JOBS 




N CAMPUS! 



ASUCLA has an extensive variety of positions 
available for UCLA students. Why work for ASUCLA 
you ask? Well 




• We're right on campus, with locations nearby your 
classes. 

• You can have a flexible work schedule arranged 
around your classes. 

• Employees are given a discount on selected 
merchandise. 

• ASUCLA has promotional opportunities. 

• Food Service employees get a meal allowance. 

• We can operate as your Work Study employer. 

• ASUCLA pays better than most student jobs in the 
UCLA area. 

Positions are posted regularly near the entrance of 
ASUCLA Personnel (2nd floor, Kerchoff Hall, Rm 205). 
Come check out the possibilities today, and tomorrow 
you could be receiving all the benefits ASUCLA has to 
offer! 




SUCLA IS HIRING NOW! 




30 Tuesday, January 9. 1996 



Daily Bruin Classified 



20 Help Wanted 



ADVeRTISINC. $7/hour+lxjrtus. Advertising 
consulting firm seeking (lerson(s) to set ap- 
pointftients by phone, for our consultants. 
Minimum 2-years college. Telephone or out- 
side sales experience a plus. Immediate 
openings, PT/fT in our Westside office. Call: 
Norman Becker, Ad Max Consulting group. 



ALASKA EMPlOYMtNT Fishing Induslrv. 
tarn up lo $ <;lX>)-Sf),0{X)+ month. Room & 
Board! Transportation! Male/female No ex- 
^lerience necessary. 206-971- IS.IO ext 

A5'M42. 





BE IN^pv^OVIE 

COMMERCIAli^J^K VIDEOS 
NO EXPERIENCENECiSSARY.ALL 

Trrif^^PiOOKlV^tfliFID 

iAilN UPTO $2000 PART TIME 

ai)) 782 -3983 


.__. 


w 



ASSISTANT DEVtLOPMENT DIRECTOR: The 
Reason Foundation, a think tank and publish- 
er 6t REASON magazine seeks experienced 
professional to manage Annual Giving and 
Development Communications. 
Responsibilities include Direct Marketing op- 
erations: Gift Acknowledgement and Ste- 
wardship; Donor * and Prospect Tracking; 
Brochure, Newsletter and Annual Report 
Writing and Editing. Candidate must be out- 
going, articulate, versatile, and results orient- 
ed, w/1-2 years development experience in a 
public policy or educational setting and good 
computer skills. Submit detailed resume and 
-.alary history to Jeffrey Garson Shapiro, Rea- 
son Foundation, 541. S S. Sepulveda Blvd. Su- 
ile 400. Los Angeles, CA 90034. 

ASSCXIATE EX-BROKER, entry-level position 
in cross border investment banking advisory 
firm Should speak Mandarin 01 Cantonese. 
Partial European and Asian work hours. 
25Kv»'arly bonus. Send resume 510-550- 
821 1. Attn: Robin Daza. - 

t)-CRUISE SHIPS K VACATION RESORTS 
hiring: Earn up to $ J.CXlO/month. World 
travel Ai Exotic Resorts. Transportation, room 
ami Ixiard! No experience necessary! .ilO- 
j71-4147ext.c-70100. -• 

BlllN(~.l)AL ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT. 
PT, Mon-Thurs. 4:50-8:30pm. Sat 8:J0- 
2:30pm. 310-479-835J, Marilyn or Lillian. 

BOOKKEEPER 

OFFICE ACCOUNTANT. %9-i]2/U. PT/FT. 
. Prefer junior or above, MUST KNOW Excel 
w payroll experience, typing skills. 3-blocks 
from UCLA, Call Ron:310-470-61 75. 

BRANCH (3PERATORS.Student Works Paint- 
ing hiring tor Summer 1996. Duties include 
marketing, sales, production management. 
Average summer earnings, $8000. Yes, we 
hire now tor next summer. Call 1-800-394- 
n(X)0. 

CASHIER, P/T 

lapanese fast tood restaurant in WLA. Some 
lapanese background preferred. 2121 Saw- 
telle Blvd. <10-479.2530. 

(;AsriN( IMMEDIATELY' Extras needed lor 
ii'dlurt- lilms I ommenials. and music videos. 
Fam lip li» i24() per itay: No experience 
'let-deo Work guaranteed! Call today 21 i- 
BSi-610,1.. 

CASTINC, -EXTRAS FILM TV/COMMERCIALS. 
Must be legal- 18 to play high school or col- 
lege age only. Reliable and flexible schedule. 
Cuntari (■arv:81 8-769-8091 

CHANCE OF A 
LIFETIME 

He able to atford your dreams. Growing tele- 
communications CO. offers career with huge 
— mo n ey m aking potentiai. F ull or part-Xime, 
Call Nf)w! Indejjendeni Reprrsentative Ryan 
Deming., (10-209-4935 

CLERK. AL'(lJSTOMER SERVICE. M-F 9- 
■)prr long-term Good phone and English 
skills iJetail-oriented reliable. Santa Monica, 

1.:-SH hi i1()-45i-6422. 

( ()A( HES Private school needs coaches tor 
•issisiani varsitv sottball, )uiiior high boys vol- 
leyball ami junior high tennis. Paid positions. 
; I () - 1 ' M . 7 1 .' 7 . ( . a I M vn I leyfjall and tennisj or 
ti.in Isutlb-ill). ^ 

COMMUNITY 



9 Research Subjects 



9 Research Subjects 



9 Research Subjects 



J&C*^frf»5(-i<SfciP 






iii^.,r^ 




Nervous? Anxious? Fearful? Norried? 




SERVICE 



Interview, now tor positions starting winter 
quarter w'fhe ("SO Programs. $6.16 to start, 
$6.6 1 regular pay. UCLA students with at 
least one year remaining. Call 110-82,5-2148 
tot more info 



I'l.xotii' 



Attractive, outgoing females 
needed for new nightclub. 
Dancers average $250 per 

shift, 18 & over. No exp. nee. 
^18) 765-7739 



.ycrvcr,* 



New club needs 
attractive, outgoing 
females. Servers 
average $100 per shift, 18 & 

over. No exp. nee. 

(8t8) 765-7739 



CRUISE SHIPS HIRING. Earn yp to 
i2,onO -» / nxj n i h, Wof ld travel . . Seaso n a l a n d 
full-time positipns. No exp necessary. For 



^f^ esearch volunteers between the ages of 1 8-65 experiencing these 
Mil symptoms pre needed for a medical research study. Qualified 
volunteers receive a free limited physical exam, lab tests and may be 
compensated up to approximately $495. J 

Call 
1 -800-854-3902 

California Clinical Trials 

Medical Group ■• 




R 



LE 



20 Help Wanted 



20 Help Wanted 



20 Help Wanted 



CUSTOMER SERVICE REPRESENTATIVE. In- 
ternational importing/marketing firm seeks 
highly motivated full-lime employee. Italian 

fluency required. 213-653-4705. 

DATA EDITING/ENTRY. Must be very PC, 
mouse proficient. Detail cxiented w/excellent 
spelling'wofdprocessing skills. P/T,F/T. 
$6.50/^r. Fax/mail resurrw: Interactive 
Search, 5959 W.Century Blvd., L.A., 90045; 
tax:310-641-1676.. 

DATA ENTRY, PA, about 15-hours weekly. 
Congenial Brentwood/San Vicente CPA of- 
fice. Light Word prcKessing and clerical. 
CWEN 310-826-1380. 

DIVINE PASTA CO. 

BH/SM. ENTHUSIASTIC, OUTGOING, 
FRIENDLY counter-people for gourmet pastj 
shop. Knowledge ot fcxxJ helpful. $6/hr. Call 
Shawn 21 J-939-1148. 

DRIVER for 1 3-y/o boy. Must have own car 
and l)e fun and likable. 2-5PM. Flexible. 
Brentwood. Claudia 310-247-3990, evening 

476-6888. 

ENTERTAINMENT COMPANY seeks FT or PT 
office support. Flexible hours, fax resume: 
310-276-5721. 

ESPRESSO ROMA 

Now hiring enthusiastic, responsible individ- 
uals tor full or part-time work. Pick-up appli- 
cation at the Roma cart (7:JO-2:OOpm M-R) at 
Anderson School. 



EXPERIENCED 



PROGRAMMER 



TO 



info, call 1 -206-971 -3550ext. C59142. 



DEVELOP MICROSOFT ACCESS APPLICA- 
TIONS, part-time temp, $12.31-1 7. 36/1nr. 
Harold Owens at n 0-206-0762 or howens 
t-qtsurgery. medsch.ucla.edu. by 1/19/96. 

FEMALES/ Needed by famous photo studio 
lor upcoming assignments. All types may call 
lor free photo test Earn $1 5a$l SOO/day. 
n()-276-7648. 

FIGURE MODELS 

Writer/Photograf»her nee<l>> girls 18-*- years 
old. Free training with top pay. Oneral pho- 
tographic posing, immediate work. No ex- 
perience needed. 21 3-256-8700. 

FILE CLERK needed P/T, 20-25 hrs/wk, flexi- 
ble, for Westside law firm. No experience 
necessary. Contact Chris Bennett, 110-207- 
1234. 

FILE CLERKS: Full-time/Part-time. Must have 
car, DL, Insurance. Large Medical Office. 
Near Beverly Hills. Gail, 21 3-938-4131. Fax 
ResurT>e 213-938-1045. 

FOOD SERVICE HELPER. $6.63 lo start. 
Flexible schedule. Sproul Food Service. 310- 
825-2074. Ask for Supervisor. 

GENERAl OFFICE/BOOKKEEPING ASSIS- 
TANT. Data entry, filing, flexible hiKirs, Cul- 
ver City. Call Delores or Debbie n 0-558- 
8110 

GREAT TIPS. New restaurant in Brentwotxl 
has openings for part time work in server po- 
sitions. Call Brant at 310-442-6600 liet. 10- 
11 (X)am, or bet. 2:30 and 5:10pm. 

GROWTH POSITION 

•RFCEPTIONIST/OFFICt MANAGER. Full- 
lime, Will train. One-doctor office. Salary 
and medical benefits. Century City. 310-476- 

4205. •• 

HOME MAILERS-Earn tViousands/wk. Great 

free info, sencJ SASE to DJ Enterprises, Box 
25635, LA, 90025. 




deopft to assist Oar castomer-s witk t/t^'r- par-ltii(9> OLnd 
iitioMKatioH Hteds. 




Per Hour 



previous customer service and casti 
tiandling experience required. 



For more information, stop by the 

Parlcing Services Office at 

555 Westwood Plaza (In Structure 8) for 

an application 
— —^catl (310) 825-1386 



Must be currently registered UCLA student and be available to work 
early stiifts, nigtits, weekends, holidays, and ttirougtiout ttie summer. 



IN-HOUSE OFFICE Gcxxi w/computers, or- 
ganizational skills, scheduling, filing, follows 
through. Across from campus. 310-476- 

0521. 

LEGAL ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT-Assist 
president, administrative work, possible mar- 
keting, creative functions. Great opportunity 
for management acJvancement. 50-wpm. 

WordPerfect. Excel. 310-278-9192. 

MALE MODELS- Start at $150-$600/hr, im- 
mediate pay! Youn^athletic/boyish, 18-24, 
cleanshaven face, little/no chest hair. Play- 
girl-style magazinesA'ideos, nudity required. 
Highest $$$ paid, professional photographer 
Brad 310-392-4248. 

MALE MODEIS. Kol Asian, Eurasian, and all 
American type* lor print an<f commercial. 
Good $$$. Private sessions. 213-664-2999 
24-hours. 

MESSENGER 

Beverly Hills accounting firm, P/T. Light ot- 
wt)f k . Musi be ^iependable^ — o wn in ^ 
sured car M-F 1-6pm. $6/hr, $0.2,5/mile 
310-274-9922. 



MIS POSITION. Looking for senior with 
strong technical skills to join MIS department. 
Finance firm located in Brentwood. Cus 310- 
571-3 7(X). 

- 

MODEL/NEW TALENT. Prominent entertain- 
ment iridustry personal manager seeking new 
talent/model for representation. Must be: 
beautiful, determined, fcx:used, good altitude, 
coachable. Send photos and intro letter to: 
New Talent c/o LCO Ent. 433 N. Camden Dr 
4th Floor Ste. 1 20, Beverly Hills, CA 90210. 

NATIONAL PARKS HIRING. Positions are 
now available at National Parks, Forests & 
Wildlife Preserves. Excellent benefits + bo- 
nuses! Call: 1-206-971-3620 ext.N59 343. 

OFC/SHWRM ASSIST 

. Interior design interest preferred. 20 hrsAvk 
min, flexible hours. Start immediately. (Ion- 
tact Christine 310-390-7410. 



OFFICE ASSISTANT 

EIJR^ HtAlJE-LI.^RE_(,li. Managemenl/legaL 
office needed 20-40hrs/wk. Fax resume lo 
PMC, 213-93 3-8 340 



20 Help Wanted 



OFFICE ASSISTANT w/computer skills and 
car. Morning hours. Highly organized. 310- 
476-6888. 

OUTSIDE SALES 

SWITCH households to AT&T long distance. 
Flexible hours, excellent pay. Commision 
and/or hourly pay. Paid training. 213-386-- 
7846. 

P/T RETAIL STORE 

A/P and miscellaneous office work. Good 
data entry, 10-key, and filing skills required 
Call Cheryl n 0-659- 3682. 

PERSNL SECRETARY 

Part time. 15-25 hrsAvk. Duties include typ- 
ing, fifing, phones, and errands. Must have 
own car. Contact Christina 310-231-1144. 



-PtRSON -f R4DAY. -Afternoon ffrtvtngr t>eca= 



sional child care. Part-time. Need car, driv- 
ers license, and insurance. References. Salary 
negotiable. 310-471-6541 

PERSONAL ASSISTANT-FILING, ERRANDS, 
light typing. Bel-Air, near campus. 3-5 
hrs/week. $8/hr. 310-476-0756. 

PETITE MODELS 

Women 5'0"-5'7'', Men 5'2'-6'0''. Earn 
$1 SOO/day in fashion. Clients include Benet- 
ton. No nudity, no experience necessary. 
PT/FT. 310-854-8868. 



models needed now 



No experience rei{iiire<l 

For catalog,printwork,inagazinea,movics 

video and tv commercuds 

Men and Women of all ages 

Free consultation 
EARN 

S200-$IOOO 
A DAY 



( \1 I \U)|)i I l)l\ lsio.\ 
3 10. 6 5 9. 4 8 5 5 



PHOTOGRAPHERS AND SALES PEOPLE 
needed for sports photography business. 
Weekends, must have own car. Call Michael 
310-397-6869. - 

POSTAL AND GOVERNMENT ; JOBS. 
$21 /hour + benefits. No experience, will 
tram. For application plus information, 310- 



217-7^16. 



PROGRAMMER with knowledge or experi- 
ence in HTML a plus. P/T, flexible hours, 
310-338-1019. ' 

RECEPTIONIST/OFFICE ASSISTANT WANT- 
ED for a BH Office (Export company). Half- 
day or F/T . Experience in Microsoft Programs 
preferred. Please call: 310-657-9252. 

RETAIL SALES POSITION. European Child- ^ 
ren's clothing store. Two locations: Century 
City and Beverly Hills. Full/part-lime, %!' 
$8/hr plus bonuses. Lisa 310-247-0909. 

RETAIL SALES. Top independent athletic spe- 
cialty store looking for rrven and women who 
..want to sell. We want people who under- 
stand great customer service. Health benefits, 
paid vacations, commission w/bonuses, and 
all the sales training you will need." Apply in 
persrtn. Frontrunners 11640 San Vicente Bl. 

Brentwood. 

SALES ASSOCIATES. High gross internet 
apartment guide seeking motivated and inde- 
^lendent college graduates for full-time sales 
position. Internet experience and knowledge 
ol rental housing industry a plus. Salary ancJ 
environment very attractive. Must lie willing 
to ii,ivel. Visit us at http:,' www.renl.net. fax 
resume lo 4 1 5-6"4-')l 80. 

SALES rtLEMARKETERS. National Company 
needs aggressive, customer service sales peo- 
ple. Candidates must be motivated, well or- 
ganized with communication skills. No ex- 
perience necessary. Will train. Flexible hours. 
Call Matthew, 310-281-3 13 3. " 



SCREENPLAYS 

wanted by young, upstart production compa- 
ny. Send 1-3 page synopsis ONLY: c/o Rosa 
Entertainment, 7274 Sunset Blvd. Suite #4, 
Los Angeles CA 90046. 

SECRETARY. P/T NIGHT SECY/WDPROC. 
Small business law firm. Heavy word pro- 
cessing. Word Perfect Windows 6.1, data en- 
try, general clerical. $12/hr, 15-25hrsA^k, 
flexible hours att./eves. Mailjesume only. Np 
faxes or drop-ins. David Ross, 1 990 S. Bundy 
Dr. Suite 600, LA, 90025. 

SfcCkfcTARY/RECEPTIONISI Small, private 
schcx>l in WLA searching tor a bright, articu- 
late, self-motivated, professional Secre- 
tary/Receptionist. Must have excellent tele- 
phone, computerfMS Word) & typing skills, 
immediate openingts) lor a tulltime (8-4) 
,ind/<ji (larttime (8-1) person who would like 
long term employment in a stimulating envi- 
ronment. Please tax resume to 310-473- 
9260. 

SOflWARE DISTRIBUTOR (WestwcKxJ) 
seeking experienced telemarketer for generat- 
ing leads. Computer skills essential. Uplo 
$7/hr +commisslon. P/T. Fax resume to 310- 
268-2804. 

SOFTWARE DISTRIBUTOR (Westw(xxJ) 
seeking experienced telemarketer for generat- 
ing leads. Computer skills essential. Up to 
$7/hr+comm (P/T), fax resume to 310-268- 
2804. 

ST(X:K CLERK for athletic specialty store. 
F/T, M-F. Apply in person. Frontrunners, 
1 1640 San .Vicente Bl. Brentvyood. 

STtKKBROKER'S ASSISTANTAFLEMARKET- 
FR ( entury City Office, 25th floor, M-f, 
llexifile hours. .Must have excellent' phone 
•.kills Call Frank Coady: 310-226-6697. 

I I I ■- I 

STUDENT WIIIH INTERNET access to re- 



search and place Jink in Inlernel. Flexible 
hours, tromhome 310-338-1019. 



Daily Bruin Classified 



Tuesday, January 9, 1996 31 



20 Help Wanted 




Y. 



^ 



PAID INTERNSHIP 

Marlceting Research Firm 
in Century City 

Wtiat We Offer: 

ZS' Introduction to Marketing and marketing 

research 
Cj^ Exposure to diverse industries 

• Entertainment • Financial Services 

• Advertising • Health Care 

• Computer/Technclogy • Retail 

• Fast Food/Restaurant 'Home Video 
Cy Opportunity to earn while you learn 

Wiiat We're Looldng For: 

CJ^ strong oral and written communication skills 

XS' - E<»)oy* nurobws 

HP" Detaif^orientalion 

tS" Reliable 

IC^ 15-20 hours a week 

tS' ■ Students with varied backgrounds 

• Marketing • Economics 

• Business • Sociology 

• Psychology 

Call Lieberman Research Worldwide 

(310) 553-0550 

Ask for Intern Manager 



TEACH ENGLISH ABROAD! Make up to 
$2''>-$45/hour teaching basic conversational 
English al)road. )apan, laiwan, and S. Korea. 
Mariy employers provide loom and board + 
other benetits. No teaching background or 
Asian languages rec^uired. For more infcjrma- 
lioncall 206-971 -3570 ext. 159 341. 

' rFA<*HER/KIDS (~.YM ASSl. DIRECTOR. Ex- 
penence teaching toddlers to 4-yr/olds. Hign- 
l\ physical '"cheerleader" tyfie)- must be 
VFRY egergetK and love kii^s. Must work 
some weekends. P'T-f T. ilO-454-1875. 



20 Help Wanted 



i*i: HI i: >k)i>i:i.s 



Womon 5 

IVIon S'2-e'O 

Lim $1500 ^ay in fd<>hion shows, m<i^dzines k catalog 
Clienis include Benvtton Norip rac All ages Nonudit)' 

(310) 551-1823 



TELEMARKETERS 

Part-time/full-time, great opportunity lor ca- 
eer. Hourly rate+commission + Ixinus Fi- 
lancial company. Beverly Hills. Call lerry 
310-3 58-5200. 

TELEMARKETING 

WAVINDOWS QK _EXCEL '.CQMPUTLR_ 
SKILLS. Prefer fihone experier>cP. Preler stud- 
ents/grads. Flexible hours, 9am-5pm starting 
S8..SlQ4w*bonuses,-Xblocks UCLA Harel 



22 Career Opportunities 



INIFKNAIIONAl hcalli and nutrition com- 
pany seeks bilingual Japanese sfieaking drs- 
Iributors. P/T or F/T. Business in LJSA and 
/"tfia. Call 818-842-2213. 

MARKETING ASST. 

Be an ImjMwtant part of a small Beverly Hills 
marketing team who develops exciting pro- 
motions lor large regional and national client. 
We work exclusively with major retailers, su- 
(x?rmaikets, cruise companies, travel destina- 
tions, media com()anies and one of the Big 3 
autooiotive firms. You will have client con- 
tact, write copy ancJ provide clem al stipiifiri. 
Must have strong ( ommunic alion .iiid i om- 
piilei skills. Houis are llexiblf, but we're 
busy, so as many hours .is possible preferred. 
If you're looking for a future call Resource 
(>ie Inc., at 3M)-2/5-hI88 or fax_ resume Jo . 
(10-246-4490. '"" 



22 Career Opportunities 



23 Internstiip 



BARTENDER 
TRAINEES 

•no experience necessary 
•earn$100-$200 daily 
•more jobs than graduates 
•nation wide job placement 

NATIONAL BARTENDERS 
SCHOOL 

1-800-646-MIXX 

(6499) 

10 So. Cat. Locations 



FAST CROWING PK(M)l)rFK)N (OMPA- 
NY with 2 picture studio deal needs bright, 
energetic , hardworking intern with tilmmak- 
ing inierests. Contact Matt: 1 1()-91 7-4441 . 
niM PRODI )(! ION COMPANY al Para- 
mount Pic seeks motivatecJ, smait,'ieliable in- 
terns lo assist in rese.uchi script reading, oth- 
er duties, (ireat op(K)rtunity! Karen 21 l-95f«- 
Jl(){. 

fient'ial interns needed foi one cjt the largest 
incle(H'n(ient piodu! tion ( omfianies. Op|K)r- 
iiinity lo work iir ( asting, ilevelo|)menl distri- 
biilion. and marketing No pay, lots ot ex(>en 
en<e. ( ollege i tedit .ivailable. Minimum le- 
ijuiicment is two (iays per week. Call Amy 
n 0-820-67 3 3. ,- 

INDIVIDUAL with high level of exf)ertic( in 
Wtndovvs/W ord/Fx( el/PowerPoinl nee(^el^ t or 



23 Internshiips 



Maintenance. Ron, .310-470-6175. 

TELEMARKETINC. Part-time, starting 10am. 
3-4 hrs/day. Pleasant offices. Santa Monica 
publishing company. Sales experience re- 
quireci. 310-195-939 3. 

TUTORS WANTED 

MATH, SCIENCE, SPANISH, FRENCH TLI- 
TORS for Sherman Oaks, Wocnlland Hills, 
Westwood Onters. Undergraduate cJegree 
-e<iuired $12/hr. 818-347-7616, 110-475- 
3:1.30. 



NEED EXTRA $$? 




New laces wanted loi TV rommeicials and 
^irint mcKJeling. No experience. Call now foi 
free < onsultation. 818-766-19 32. 



PRODUCTKJN ((JORDINAFOR. Do your 
friends tease voii about being the most organ- 
izeci fX"rson they know^ II sci, we want youl 
Do vou also have great hand-eye ccxndina- 
tion^ It so, we really want you! Schedule, co- 
ordinate, track, and help prepare elalxHate 
and romjilex orders tor exclusive custom sta- 
tionery shop in Beverly Hills. Work with tun, 
creative peo()le and show off your organiza- 
tional skills. Hours 10-5. 5 days, $7.25/lir to 
start. Call 310-278-5620. /«k for Rachel. 



PSYCHOTHERAPY 

UCLA TRAINED CLINICAk PSYCHOLOGIST 
([)syl4()82) offers lime-limited (.>syc'hothera()y 
tcKused on removing blocks to academic and 
work achievement, and |)ositive relation- 
ships. As c"om(x)nent of training program, this 
IS an excellent opportunity to pursue inten- 
sive therapy al a low fee. 110-441-55 37. 



ACADEMY AWARD WINNING PKODUC 
FRS with busy music programming network 
AND lilm prcxiuction company seek higrilv 
motivated interns lor winter spring. Great cjp- 
porlunity tor learning lilm and/cjr music busi- 
ness! Academic credit available, f'all |ennv at 
310-276-6555. 

ACTIVE, INDEPENDENT FIIM PRODUCER 
seeks student interns to learn script develop- 
ment activities in S.M. otfice. NO PAY. but 
gcxxl opporUinitv to learn. ilO-JhO- i 4()S or 
nO-394-7261. 

BH TALENT AGENCY 

INTERNS needed immediately. Work 5-20 
flexible hour<per week for university credit. 
Will tram. Oeal future career possibility, (ail 
between 1:30 to 5:00pm Mon-Frl. 110-281- 
3533. _^_^ 

DIRECTCiR NORMAN )EWISON'S film pro- 
duction company is seeking Interns to work 
one day a week starting ASAP. (Jail .Flizabeth 
310-264-4155. 



«)llege -efedtr mteftishtf>. 30-15 hours/week 
max. Ccjntact Rick S|>ei(Jel-110-858-4850. 

INTERNS^t o r b usy ra s imgnffire tor rnmme 
cials and voice-oveis. Gel InvolveiJ. Kncjw 
M a c i nto s h a nd mu s t Itc organ i z e d. (Ja il T e r r y 
310-571-4141. r • 

INTERNS WANTED to do screenplay cover- 
age for tllm production company. Oeat op- 
(xjflunily! Contact Dana 110-820-1929. 

INTERNS WANTED: 

t earn the roix^s trom prestigious lilm prcxluc- 
ers and managers. Valuable Industry exfx^ri- 
enii<. Fax resume lo Krost/Chapin 110-553- 
0809. 

MOTION Pl( lUKE IV^EKSONAI MAN- 
AGFMFNI IIKM needs stiiflenl-interns toi 
general office work, light Ixjokkeeping assis- 
l.inie, script (oveiagi-. No pay (all 

Russ: 110-474-452 I. 

MUPPETS! 

.Do you love the Moppets? Well then c ontsftri 
Megan at 21 1-960-4096 lot ,\y\ internship 
dealing with children's television as well as 
feature lilm development al |im Henson Prn- 
(iiirtions 






^» 



U ~ V 






^ « MEN in TIME TO GET moimh THE mi ' ' 

> 

(3 10) SOS-SOOO or 5 

':. Berkeley • Irvine • Riverside* San Diego • Westwood 



PROFffilONU 



m 



PB£P COURSE 



PR0FES5I0N.U 



ill 



PREPtOUfiSE 



TUESDAY EVENING A - Century Cable B - Cliannel Name JAN. 9, 1996 


^ 


B 


5:00 5:30 


6:00 6:30 7:00 


7:30 


8:00 


8:30 


9:00 


9:30 


10:00 


10:30 


11:00 


11:30 


12:00 


12:30 


1:00 


1:30 


BROADCAST STATIONS 


2 




NewsS: 


CBS News 


itr 


Hard Copy 


Ent. Tonight 


The Client "Sympathyfor 
the Devil" (In Stereo) E 


"77ie Cold Heart ol a Killer'' ( 1 996) Kate Jackson. A 
killer chases an Iditarod sledder across the Arctk:. E 


NmvsE 


Late Show (In Stereo) S 


Late Late Show (In 

Stereo) E 


Geraldo (R) 


4 


(A) 
l!UI;l«i 


NewsK -^ 




NewsS 


NBC Nightly 
NewsE 


Extra (In 

Stereo) E 


Current 
Affair E 


Wings (In 

Stereo) E 


3rd Rock- 
Sun 


Frasier (In 

Slereo) E 


John 
Larroquette 


Dateline (In Stereo) E 


NewsE 


Tonight Show (R) (In 

Stereo) E 


Late Night (R) (In Stereo) 

E 


Later (R) (In 
Slereo) E 




5 


I32D 


Blossom (In 

Stereo) K 


Full House 

(In Stereo) 


Family 
Matters K 


Family 
Matters E 


Fresh 
Prince 


Seinfeld 

"TheVlsa" 


** "Missingin Action 2: The Beginning" (^985) An 
American POW in Vietnam makes a bid for freedom. 


News (In Slereo) E 


Cheers "The 
Triangle" E 


Murphy 
Brown E 


News (R) (In Stereo) E 


Hunter "When the Shark 
Bites" 


6 




Science 
Guy 


Cucina 
Amore 


Business 
Report 


Newshour Wth Jim 
Lehrer E 


Life and 
Times E 


Nova "Terror in the Mine 
Fields" (In Stereo) E 


Frontline Events in the 1990 war with Iraq are traced 

through interviews with political and military leaders. E 


Charlie Rose (In Stereo) 


Life and 
Times (R) E 


Quiet 
Revolution 


Instructional 
Programming 


7 




News 3?: 


News IE 


ABC WId 
News 


Jeopardy! 

E 


Wheel of 
Fortune E 


Roseanne 

(In Stereo) 


Home 
Improve. 


Home 
Improve. 


Champs 

"Pilot" E ■ 


NYPD Blue Sorry, Wong 
Suspect" (In Stereo) (PA) 


NewsE 


Nightline E 


***'-i "The Parallax V/e»v "(1974) Warren Beatty A 
reporter uncovers a nationwide network ol assassins 


9 


(A) 

CU9 


AladcJinMn 

Stereo) E 


Gargoyles 

(In Stereo) 


Home 
Videos 


Home 
Videos 


Inside 
Edition E 


American 
Journal E 


News 


News 


News 


Jerry Springer Interfering 
mothers. 


Maury Povich HMO 

limitations S 


Rush 
Limbaugh 


Lauren 
Hutton 


11 




Power 
Rangers 


Wonder 
Years 3E 


Married... 
WHh 


Cops (In 

Stereo) S 


Home 
Improve. 


Simpsons 

(In Stereo) 


**'? "Demolition Man"(1993) Sylvester Stallone. A 
frozen cop is thawed out to capture an old nemesis E 


News 


Married... 
With 


M'A'S'H E 


Cops (In 

Stereo) E 


Paid 
Program 


Paid 
Program 


Paid 
Program 


13 




Ricki Lake Teens disagree 
with house rules 


Roseanne 

(In Stereo) 


Roseanne 

"All ot Me" 


Star Trek: The Next 
Generation "Hart a Lite" 


Deadly Games "Dr. 
Kramer" (In Stereo) E 


Live Shot "A Death in the 
Family" (R) (In Stereo) E 


News 


Most 
Wa|.d 


LAPDdn 
Slereo) E 


Baywatch "Armored Car" 
(In Slereo) 


Stephanie M Her (R) (In 

Slereo) 


34 




Primer impacto 


Noticias 


Noticiero 
Unj vision 


Lazos de Amor 


AcapuIco Cuerpo y Alma 


El Premio Mayor 


Primer Impacto: Edicion 
Nocturne 


NotTcias 


Noticiero 
Uni vision 


"A Oscuras Me Da Risa" Rodolfo Rodriguez, Socorro j 
Bonilla, Serigio Ramos. | 



BASIC CABLE STATIONS 



44 



tWk 



^S3 



i8?g| 



m3 



BEmk 



^39 



@^ 



(219 



BCT 



inn 







inil 



B^ 



Biography "Richard M. Nixon" Richard Nixon was a 
man both loved and hated. (R) 



**'? "Top Secret Affair" ()9S7) Susan Hayward A 
publisher tails in love with a man she meant lo rum. 
*** "Our Man in Havana" (^960. Comedy) A poor 
salesman in Cuba moonlights as a spy lor the British 



Prime News 

E 



A-List (R) E 



Inside 
Politics E 



Comedy 
Product (R) 



Larry King Live E 



Kids in the 
Hall 



Prime Time Justice (R) 



Tracey 
Ullman 



Instant 
Justice 



Sheriock Holmes 
Mysteries: Pnory 



Law & Order "American 
Dream" 



• *♦ "Big Jim McLa(n"(1952) John Wayne. A special 
a gent investigates a terror ring based In Hawaii. 



South Bank Show "Andrew Lloyd 
Webber Story" (R) 



Worid News 



Politically 
Incorrect 



Trial Story (R) 



Garry 
Shandling 



Prime Time Put}lic Affairs 



Wild Discovery: Bears ol 
the Great Lakes 



Gossip 



Cut to the 
Chase 



Mysterious 
Universe 



Talk Soup 



(4:30) College Baskett>all 

Michigan (Live) 



Illinois at 



Family Challenge (In 

Stereo) 



Cagney & Lacey 

"Partners" 



Real Worid 

(In Stereo) 



Tiny Toon 
Adventures 



Wanted 
Jams 



Looney 
Tunes 



Newhart E 



Supermar- 
ket Sweep 



World of 
Wonder (R) 



News Dally 

(R) 



Divine Magic: The World 
of the Supematural 



Late Night With David 
Letterman M Bolton 



Sports 
Tonight E 



Dr. Katz, 
Therapist 



Biography "Rehard M. Nixon" Richard Nixon was a 
man both loved and hated (R) 



** ' J "Top Secret Affair" ( 1 
publisher lalls In love with a 



957) Susan Hayward. A 
man she meant lo rum. 



** ''2 "Tfiat Summer ot White Roses" 
1969. Drama) Tom Conli 'R' 



Moneyline 

(R) 



The Critic 



NewsNight 



Ben Stiller 



Prime Time Justice 



Showbiz 
Today (R) 



Offsides (R) 



Instant 
Justice (R) 



Sheriock Holmes 
Mysteries: Pnory 



Law & Order "American 
Dream" 



Masters of American Music This look al the history ot 
lazz includes rare Mm clips and interviews (R) 



*** "fligj/m McLa/n" (1952) John Wayne A special 
agent investigates a terror ring based in Hawaii. 



NewsNight 



Dream On 



Sports 
Latenight E 



Dream On 

Bad Girls" 



Trial Story (R) 



Public Policy Conference 



Movie 
Magic (R) 



Howard 
Stem 



College Basketball Kentucky at Mississippi State 
(Live) 



Newhart E 



Designinq 
Women E 



Ultimate Winter Vacation 

(In Slereo) 



Clarissa 
Explains 



Rugrats (In 

Stereo) it 



(4:30) NHL Hockey. Mighty Ducks of Anaheim al 
Philadelphia Flyers From the Spectrum, (Live) 



Waltons "The Breakdown" 



Commish "The Puck 
Stops Here" (In Stereo) E 



Singled Out 

(In Slereo) 



Doug (In 

StereoJ 



Lake Show 



NBA Basketball: San Antonio Spurs at Houston Rockets From the 

Summit, (Live) E 



Highlander Bad Day In 

Building A" (In Stereo) E 



Renegade "Wheel Men 
Don't Eat Quiche" E 



*** "Narrow Margin" (1990) Gene Hackman. Hired 
assassins pursue a murder witness aboard a train. 



Wings (In 

Stereo) E 



Most 
Wanted 



Tiny Toon 
Adventures 



Invention 

(BL 



Howard 
Stem (R) 



Wild Discovery: Bears ot 
the Great Lakes 



Talk Soup 

(R) 



Sportscenter E 



Highway to Heaven 

"^n's Best Friend" E 



Unsolved Mysteries (In 

Slereo) 



Ultimate Winter Vacation 

(In Stereo) 



Clearing Air 



I Dream of 
Jeannie 



News Daily 

(R) 



Super Bowt 
18 



Rescue 911 (In Stereo) E 



Mysterious 
Universe 



Gossip (R) 



Ski Worid 

(R) 



Worid of 
Wonder (R) 



WKRP in 
Cincinnati 



NBA Today 

(R) 



700 Club (Left m Progress) 



**'j "Into Thin Air" {^985. Drama) Ellen Burstyn A 
lamily searches tor Iheir son who vanished on a Inp 



Prime Time (In Slereo) 



I Love Lucy 

E 



Bewitched 



NBA Basketball Minnesota Timberwoh/es at Los Angeles Lakers. 

From the Great Western Forum (Live) 



Inside the 
NBA 



Wings (In 

Stereo) E 



♦ •'2 "Coin' South '(\978. Comedy) Jack Nicholson A 
spinster saves a shillless outlaw Irom the gallows. 



Murder, She Wrote "Jack 
and Bill" (In Stereo) E 



**Vj "The Bedroom kV/rtdow" (1 987, Suspense) Steve Guttenberg A 
ounq executive's qallantry bacWires horribly on him. 



Forever Knight "Night m 
Ques tion" (In Ster eo) E 



Aeon Flux 

(In Slereo) 



Mary Tyler 
Moore E 



Press Box 



Oddities: 
TheMaxx 



Taxi 



Press Box 



Larry King Live (R) E 



Politically 
Incorrect 



To Be 
Announced 



Prime Time Justice (R) 



Police Story "The Big 
Walk" 



**• "lVe//s Fargo" (1937) 
Joel McCrea 



*** "Our Man in Hak-ana" (1960, Comedy) A poor 
salesman in Cuba moonlights as a spy l or the British 



Overnight 



Saturday 
Night Live 



Sports 
Latenight E 



Dream On 



Instant 
Justice (R) 



Crossfire 

(R)E 



Whose 
Line? 



Newsroom 



Kids in the 
Hall 



Prime Time Justice (R) 



Russian TV Public Policy Conference 



Divine Magic: The World 
of the Supematural (R) 



Howard 
Stern (R) 



Fashion File 

(R) 



Sportscenter 



Evening 
Shade E 



Evening 
Shade E 



Unsolved Mysteries (In 

Stereo) 



Singled Out 

(In Slereo) 



Welcome 
Back 



English League Soccer 
Highlights (R) 



Beavis and 
Butt-head 



Dick Van 
Dyke 



♦* "The Big Gundoivn ' (1968) A sharpshooter tracks a 
Mexican suspected ot rape and murder 



Boxing E 



Silk Stalkings "Men 
Seeking Women" (R) E 



**''j "Trackdown: Finding the Goodbar Killer" (\983) k]*** 'Martowe"(1969) James Garner Aprivateeye 
New York City detective tries to solve a sadistic murder, [pursues a stripper and her murderous husband 



Paid 
Program 



Paid 
Program 



Uo Close 

R) 



Paid 
Program 



Paid 
Program 



Paid 
Program 



Paid 
Program 



Paid 
Program 



Paid 
Program 



College Basketball Illinois at Michigan 
(R) 



Bonanza: The Lost 
Episodes 



Unsolved 
Mysteries 



Late Date 



Paid 
Program 



Nurses 



Alternative Nation (In Stereo) 



Bob 
Newhart 



Futbol 
Mundial 



Lucy Show 



Munsters 



Ducks Third Period 
Replay 



Paid 
Program 



Thirtysome- 
thiqgE 



Dreamtime 

(In Stereo) 



Mary Tyler 
Moore m. 



Press Box 

(R) 



♦ * "T^eG'^and Due/" (1972, Western) Agunslmger 
protects a man trom outlaws bent on vengeance 



Highlander Mountain 
Men" (In Stereo) E 



Knight Rider "Brother s 
Keeper" E 



Gomer Pyle, 
USMC 



PREMIUM CABLE STATIONS 



99 



20 
15 
17 



filMi 



lasi 



CBil 



* * "2 "Seven Minutes in Heaven " ( 1 986 ) 
Jennifer Connelly 'PG-13'E 



Oarkwing 
Duck :«; 



■ Connelly 



Tale Spin E 



Oucktales 

E 



♦ "National Lampoon's Last Resort" 
(1994, Comedy) Corey Haim. 'PG-13' E 



♦* "The Chase" (1994) An escaped con 
and his obliging hostage head lor Mexico 



Chip 'n Dale 
Rescue 



"Almost Dead" (1993) A psychologist is 
haunted by visions ot her dead mother. 



♦* "r/)umbe//na "(1994) Animated. A I Inside Out 

tiny tairy seeks her one true love. 'G' lE 



**V2 "Bugs Bunny's 3rd Movie: 1001 
Rabbit ra7es"(1962) Voice ol Mel pianc 



'4 30) *♦* "Flaming Star 
'i960) Elvis Pre ' 



(3,55) "Hail 
Caesar" 'PC 



esley 



♦ * "0(7/ (S Ted's Bogus Journey" (1991) Keanu Reeves 
Bill and Ted's evil twins try lo alter the lulure 'PG' E/ 



■Josh and S AM " {^993) A troubled 
youlh and his brotfrer heart for Canada 



Fun and the Feel of the 
Fifties (R) E 



"Psycho Cop Returns" {^99i} A crazed 
cop turns a slag party into a bloodbath 



*♦* "D/sckwure"(1994, Drama) An executive faces 
unwanted sexual advances Irom his boss 'R' E 



'3 Ninias Kick Back" (1994) Okj enemies 
threaten young martial artists in Japan E 



To Be Announced 



•** "Cheaper by the Dozen" ( 1 950, 
Comedy) Clifton Webb, Jeanne Cram. E 



"Uninhh 
farear'( 1995) 



*'? "S*iSchoo/ 2" (1994, Comedy) Dean 
Cameron (In Stereo) 'R' 



*'i2 "8ra(nscan"(1994, Horror) EdWard Furlong. A teen 
ager logs into a deadly interactive computer game 'R' 



**** "The Heiress" {^9A9. Drama) Ohyia de Havilland, Montgomery 
Clift An unattractive wealthy girl is pursued by a fortune hunte r E 



** "Cops arJdRobbersons" (1994 
Comedy) Chevy Chase 'PG'E 



**'2 "Terminal Velocity" {(^) Charlie Sheen A It* "fl/own 4tvay" (1994, Suspense) Jeff Bridges. A 

skydiver investigates the mysterious death of a student jmad Irish tromber plots revenge on his lormer pupil 'R' 



Red Shoe 
Diaries E 



Love Stn»et 



"Private Resorf" (1985) Two teen-agers 
prowl a beach resort m search of women 



"Slave 0^ Dreams '(1995. Drama) 
Edward James Olmos (In Stereo) E 



*' > "Jason Goes to Hell: The Final 
Friday" (1993, Horror^ JonO LeMay 'R' 



* 'Watchers 
W"(1994) 



'Arn6t 
Cyborg" 



*' i "Caroline at Midnyfi f^' (199 3, 
Suspense) Tim Daly ffrt Stereo)^'ft 



t 



32 Tuesday, January 9 . 1 996 



Daily Bruin Classified 



23 Internship 



INTERNS WANTED 

Young, energetic, mid-sized TALENT 
AGENCY needs interns quickly. Want 
hard-working, dependable persons for 
part-time positions in a busy office. 
Work includes standard intern duties: 
copying, faxing, filing, some phooes, 

thinking on your feet. First-hand 

exposure into the film indu.stry. Build 

contacts. Great opportuniuties. 

Offer college credit. 

Call Jarratt at 

Don Buchwald & Associates, 

(310) 278-3600 or fax reslume to my 
attention (310) 278-4099. 



Nt'W i)n-liiif» t'hUMl.iinmeni netwotk otteiing 
.»ll-writing iiii»>rnships. No grunt work, flight 
on l)fMrh. Pai<J |M)sitlons .iftcr h months. I all 



28 Apartnnents for Rent 



2-BEDROOM $850 

( i.tiilfn I uiiily.iHl. (^iiift lesiilfnliHl •iw.t. A|>- 
|tlMnii-s. Itliniis. |Mtking. Luii-ulry .iinJ nv)ii>' 
liiki Ml Hliii- Inis III I iinifHis. i ll)-477-()r.'''p. 

BEST VALUE 

WtSl WCKJD-Midviile/levenng. ImmdcuUle 
J-i>t'(l, .^-b.ith s|)dcious g.iTiJen .ip.utmt'nl. 
Stove, relfigeiator. h.udwiHKl tliKii. s(n)ii- 
lerm lease Walking lo i ampus an<J village. 

n()-4 7h.<74(). 

RhVfKlY HIilS AD|. SH7S. Beautilul o[)()ef 
_'-l)e(li(x»in ()-iinil litiilding. lull kilthen. ap- 
pliances, launiiiv laiilities, parking. Walk to 
parktennis. nO-H t')-l')S'), .'1 <-6.S1-1844. 

BFVeRlY HIllS AD). l^^-BtnR(K)MS 
^-$ ' MS. SOMT W^M AKD W< iOfT 



28 Apartments for Rent 



PAIMS. ("UTE. DPPI-R SINCJt in small 
biiiUling. Private balcony, mini kiti hen area, 
(larking. !S(X) Keltori. $46S/monlh. 1 10-470. 

<.8S5. 

PAIMS/CUIVFK ( nv. Keystone Plare apart- 
ments. { tmvenient, light, sunny. Singles }K2- 
l>e(Jro«)m apartments. Microwave, Jacuzzi, 
gateil-parking. Close to 4()S. SbSO-S^JSO. 
Iinda n()-HU)-171H. _^_ 

SANiX MONK A $Stti miinth. I aigt I-IhhI- 
HKim. liai(Jw(XMl lloiiis.. P,uking Iwo Uk a- 
tions:140S Oieanpark Blvd. ,inil' I Sj« l'«h 

■>t.t all l11)-HJM-l(iJH. 

SAN I A MONICA. Beautitiil J-liedrcKim I .S- 
bath, .'-car parkirig.smidec k, laoniliy, atriuni 
SH07. Available Jan. IS* nO- <■)<-(>') ^'). 

SAN I A MONICA. Why rent? Super-single. 
near Ix 'ach and bui. (juiel. w attached g a- 



H(X)RS. BAICONY. ONIY 1,2 BKXX TO 
Pl( OBDS. RFN] BONUS!!! nO-8<'»-h294. 



-rage. $W>.(KX). HO- ^W- <7HJ. 



28 Apartnnents for Rent 



WEST WOOD. Singles $S6S and $SSO. Hard- 
wtKxi floors, lull kitchen. Water paid. Near 

»)( lA. 110-478-087^. 

WFSIWOODUSO Veteran J-bedroom/2- 
b.ith $1190. l-b^droom $890. Security, rool- 
lop (K)ol. Jacuzzi, park-vievv', nuiet liuilding, 
-' p.irkmgs Move-in immediately. Bruins, call 
ill)-477->108. 



Wl A $4(X). J-bdrm _'-ha. Newer bright- ^- 
sioiv idwnhouse style apartment. Central an. 
Wl) Appliances. Parking, ("onvenient to 
> anipus 110.4S'>.'')4f)~ 

\VI A I SW) Saltan #20J. Single, pool, sec ore 
p.ukioE^. c ar()et, stove retrigerator.' 
S'v)'' month. nO-4S t-OSOS 

Wl A. Ilxiim. %<-)W Spacious- upjier. New 
jij.>ptj_treshjy.^ 4.)_aj ri!e3,7^loy e, retrigerator. 



^^HERA4AN OAKS^ 



TlONPRnriT-FRFI- ART^ ToR ABUSFTT 
CHIIDRFN, SFFKS UNPAID INIFRNS. CON- 
TACT NAN( FF AT i10-479-IJ)JIF INTFR- 
FSTFD. • 

VIKC.IN KFCORDS - C.eneral interns needed 
ASAP loi video and publicity. You must get 
colirn,' credit. Call Chris n0-288-J461. 



26 Ctiild Care Wanted 



I'K'OI i-sSOK I AMII Y lUH'iJs liiivfi'child- 

. .Ill' (Hison, U4 iillfinddiis/week. Must pick 

1 hildi- n .41 at ..':<S at IK I A. Insuranc c relei- 

cnc !'>. I lean driving record. $T0 hour+gas. 

, . I ~ ,i.-KI '»" II '. I()-8J.S-1 <i) ! 

M.lhKSC HOOl ( Hlll)( AKh Pick-iip c hild 
MiiHivisi .11 livitii-s liciiiitv\i)ik. light hciiist-- 
liiili) I Iviii's. Sant.i Miinii ,1 Aic.i. ( ai pie- 
leiii'ij 4davswk. !-t.(im SHhr. il()-8jS. 

I()(.~. 

liA(i>SIII|-K till nice kills (Ai'V. WcsfwcKnl 
iif 1 Npprox f-ii PM. -- 1 limes wet>k. NeecJ 
.11 !-x|ietien(- pieteiied. nO-Hl»».42JH 
il.ivi ' 1()-4~'i "iiiio level 

c KIi n ( ARF DKIVFK, " and 1 < v'd. H,^\/f 
1 11. '.. .n-sni(ikiiiE ieteit'nce>, good with kids. 
i(iisia\ l-i>pra/ S8 hi (iliis mileage. Santa 
Wonic-a. <l()-8.-'H-')l44 

( Hlll)( ARFIOK IWOnoYS. ipm, Mon-fri 
Ml<'xil)le). Musi h.T," '!wn car., Reterences 

lil.lrllnl. i\n-H)h-'' O'l. n()-47.'-J492. 

MAIKKF HABYSITUK NFFDFD ( children. 
Mils! Iiave leteieiicts liackground in chlld- 
i .in- i .imp. I oiinsi'ling. Fvenings and wee- 
kfiidv 1(1 lie .inaiineil Must drive. i10-SS')- 
.'"S'l. 

DC ( ASIONAI liAUVSlllhK NFFDFD toi 1- 
\i II .Hill " iiiiinlh nid keleit-nies icoiiiicij. 
I l.isi !•. . ,11111 11 IS Ple.isi 1 all -Mis Hiowo 
_ I '-(,',4..M ■ Jl, 

K(-sl'()Nsi(ii I- ^-\^'*l .( )IN( SI'OKIS IAN 
Ml III! (i li. .iMiMi I1. jMievMiik .1111 1 tit'd 11 • 
; I. .Itov' .III i ilisO.iV/' VVediV'sil.lv nigbl'i 
">• lopm I I pni Musi have < ar. somfsrhecJ- 
iili tli'MliiliU P,n ilK Palisades. i|()-S7<- 
".( «) 1 ■ 

KFSPONSir.lF PFRSON to ( are lor ;-yo and 
4-v"igirls. P I. 1 ■)-.'() hrswk. (.ir. insuianc e. 
ulereni es WL A S8.V)lir. M()-47()-l t 1 C 

s||i|>(-NI WANIFD loi .Kcasional atler- 
111M111 ind ^'Venll1g i hildc are tor ll-yo Ixiv. 
Keleieines Wt'slwiKxI. 1 1()-474- J (')S. 

WhSI HOII YWOOD fAMII Y Mondav-fri- 

il.H ■•'"iini Musi Iiave own car. lell us 

ilxiui vouisell BoK (90, rtOtf Sunset Blvd. 
I A 'n)()4fi. 

WFSISIDF I AMII Y nt-eds individual to care 
loi two I liildren ")-aHc>rncx ins- week, 10- JO 
lioiiis. .Must have own c ar. sp'ak Fnglish 
iliH'iiilv. love children, and enjoy s|xtrts. 
I'leave I .ill Mam- Spni. David ( KnHJ I -SJ8J. 
'vning tin.JHJ.|)(iTl 



28 Apartments for Rent 



1-BD$575 2-BD$790 

Hui;i i(i.iiliiunl'-. idiMJ loi roomni.iles (lar- 
'1' 11 1 oiirtvard, jxxil. A< . phone-enliy. Neai 
Slieim.iii ( )aks (..illeii.i. Minutes to campus 

HIH-<l')7-rU J 

1-BDRM $575/MO. 

WFslWOOD <i(>" Midvale Ave #4 Own 
licOioiim in l.iige litiplil upper J-liedrcxini'l - 
li.ilh laundrv. parKing Nicely lurnished. 
NS iin.J0H.4441 



IU-4- Wll SHIKF Walk lo IK I A! J-Ixlrm J- 
hath .'4111 dixirman KeautituI, c)uiet, biighl,_ 
■ ( ai paiking SI4(X) mo. i10-474.(}')07 

2-Bd/2-Ba$1050/mo. 

Wl A ( .lecntield Ave large J-lx-ilrcxim J- 
halh iippei, $ lOSO/monlh. 1 andem parking 
loi iwm I ars, A( , laundry nxim, patio., lols 
III sunshine. Avail.ible immediately. Small pet 
c )K i IO-47')-4IH(), JM-H70-I04(). 



BRFNIWOOD area, llxirm J lull baths. 
F^uge cU)sels, lots ot pr iv acy ! $12(X)/mo. 



first, last, cie^xKit, references. Available now! 
(all nO-477-2704. 

CLOSE TO UCLA 

WFSTWO(^D. lO-minutes by lar. l-ljeci- 
rcxim l-halh upjier. Flecironir-entry, lire- 
place, retrigerator, dishwasher, carpet, verli- 
c'.'ils, gated parking, laundry, $7')S'month. Foi 
apiKiintmeni call nO-4S4-H8(». 

CLOSE TO UCLA 

WFSIW()OD. len minuies by c ar. furiiishecJ 
single ,i|it.. up|)er. All kitchen tacilities, elec- 
tronic entry, gated parking, laundry. 
i.S7-,mo Toi appl. call 11 0-4 '".4-8800 

CLOSE TO UCLA 

WTA. l-lxlinis available, JdJO. Verticals and 
covered-parking, laundry, no (x*ls, 110-477- 
11H>. 

( UIVFR CITY. $4JS bachelor, rcximy, a(>- 
pliances, jieyyiy jjii'c (iratec), unlet, sunny 
courtyard. No ))ets. i Itilities inclufJecf. J1 1- 

ir=W--H140. 

( ULVFK ( IIY. .'-lxJrm,.M)th. near school, 
dishwasher, buill-ins, fireplace, secuiity ga- 
rage, new carpets, launcfry, yJ^J'J'mo. 110- 
l')7-i.(.71 or 110-8 lfi-8fi8 1. 

FANTASTIC DEALS! 

WFSI WOOi:). New luxury, J or l-lxlrm apis, 
w alaim systt>m, gated parking, security 
giiaid, tully e(]uipfXHl kite Fien. built-in desks. 
( aM last lor mcive-in s|ie( lals: 11O-8J4-J01 (> , 



AD). $Sfi'>.( harming )-lxJrm gafden apart- 
ment. Newly remoldeci. new appliances. 



Parking ant) utilities included. 1617 Sepiilve- 
da Blvd, #(1. ltO-l')0-S06S . 



29 Apartments Furnistied 



BRFNIWOOD. Your own big l)ecircK)m. SO" 
TV, big closets and dressers, good kitchen, 
sunny b.ilcony. $17S/mo, Male/female. 110- 
8j()-Oh99. 

tlRFNTWOODAVlA. Own IxHJroom/ljath, 
$18(.,month. Near UCIA. (^led paiking, 
Non-smoking temale grad student 01 working 
potessional prelerierl. Available 2/1. 110. 
S7S-98S8. 

BRNTWOOD ADJ. 

Your own bright, spacious lx»drcjom and 
bathrcxim. All amenities, (or $440/monlh. In 
a 4.lx^lrcK)m/4-bath apartment. 110-268- 
8()S8. 

CONDO 10 SHARF. MALF OR FFMALF 
R(;OMMAlF VyANlFD (or upscale, West- 
stcte c ohdo. Se< urity bui|drng/parking, j!-j)ed-. 
rcxmr 2-bathrcxim. Non-smokei. $f)SO. James 
J1 0-194- 11. U(day). tl()-479-7H08(nif 



light). 



IRFF 


RFNIAI 


SFKVK F 


Weslside 


111 


1 SI 


Val- 


ley a 


paitments 


Singles 


1\J 


x-dr 


(xims. 


fur-. 


nishe 


il iinluinisliecl As 


low .IS 


54' 


IS 


Ih- 


Ro- 


belt's 


( om.inv 


(lo.ci. 


-'lO'lO 











LANDFAIR APARTMENTS 

516LANDFAIRAVE. 
LOS ANGELES, CA 90024 

Clean and spacious. 1 bedroom & singles unfurnished 

apartment. Features stove, refrigerator, water included, 

assigned parking, laundry facilities, new paint, maintenance 

guarantee, 24 hiour emergency service. 

See Manager in #1 between 10-8 p.m. 

Apartments stiown anytime. Call 



(818)547-9478 



Prime. Near shopping, buses, (leeways. 818- 
199-9610, pager 81 8- 11 "^.6968 

SHFRMAN OAKS AD|. 2bd/1.2Sba 
$67S/month. Charming, S.unit, garden apart- 
ment. Prime Vim Nuys. Ibd/lba $'>60. 
2lxMI>a $S9'>. Minutes to Sherman Oaks 
shc)pping, buses, freeways. 818- 19'>.')f>l 0, 
pager; 818- 1 1 S-6968. 



Wl A. jhOS S. Barrington. large llxirm, new- 
Iv deciir aleil A/C rar[x»l, lyvpl lower. 



LARGE SINGLE 

(.^uie! aiea, Wilshiie ilisirict sepaiaie kitcb- 
enb.ithicKim. lurnished iinlurnished. Irusi- 
worthy student pietened. (all D.inte at ( ily 
News (eve) 7 I 4-77 1.490J. $19S month. 



MAR VISIA SI6S(). 4-liediooni 4-l)alh. New- j 
er 1-sloiy c uslom townhome, lireplac e, gated I 
gaiagf, unit al.iim, root deck. 0(H'n Mon- i 
Sat 10am- Spm. 19S4 Beethoven Street. 110- 
191-1076. 

MAR VISIA. $870. .'-bed 2-bath. Newel, 2- 
sloiv. custom townhome, tireplar e, gated ga- 
rage, unit alarm. 0|)en Mon-Sat lO-'i. 11911 
Avon Way 110-191-1076 

MAR VISTA, $870. 2-l3edrcK)m(2-bath. New- 
er. 2-sicxy custom townhouse. ('.ated garage, 
unit alarm. Iireplace. 0(x>n Mon-Sat lOam- 
Spm 127 1(> ( aswell. 110- 191-1076. 

MAR VISTA. $870. 2-lx>dr.xim 2-bath. New- 
er. 2-story custom townhouse. C..ited g.u.ige, 
unil alarm, Iireplace. Open "-days 9am- Sfxii. 
12741 Mitchel Ave. UO-l'M-|076. 

^AR VISIA U|)j)er bachelor, $ 17^, utilities 
included. 20(K(i,n. Neai I X 1 A Bus, Hot 
plate, letngt'ialoi, de|xisil iec|uired. 110-191- 

7<. 10 

PALMS $^9^. i-l>ecJroom secuiilv Ouilding. 
veiv (luiet, all appliances (Onvenient lo 
( ampus. Sec urily cie|xtsit $100. A/< . laundry. 

UO-817-70hl. 

* 

PAIMS $169S 4-lH'dr>Kim 4-l),ilh Newei 
i-siorv I uslom lownhome lirepl.ii • galitl 
gai.ige. iinil alarm, rcxit deck. (Jjxmi 
days 9am- S|)m. 1670 Midvale Ave 110-191 
l()7li 

PAIMS. $99S, 2-l)edioom 2-batli, c uslom 
lownhome, fiieplace, balcony, gated garage, 
unit alarm. 0()en "-days 1-month tree! 1614 
fans Dr. 110- 191 -1076, 8 17-0906 

PAIMS. 9 iMi'its. Sf)acious I Ix-drcxim $6'2S. 
Stove, retrigerator Newly decorated. It) 
minutes (rom c ampus. Rent starts Feb. '96. 

110-8 16-7277. , 

PAIMS. Bachelor. Carix-t, dra(x>s, relrigera- 
tcM, micio, paiking, $l'>0/mo. 1S4S lasmihe. 
110-287-181S. 



SINGLE, $4l5 

Wl A-PAIMS. Stove, letrigeratcjr. (.onvenieni 

, to, Weslside IKLA and shopping (all ilO- 

'.S9.7S71. 

UNIVFRSITY OWNFD APARIMFNTS avail- 
able. Neai campus (iiaduatt>, transter, un- 
dergiaduate spaces. Studio - 1 ixvson. Call 
82S-4271. 

WALK TO UCLA 

Weslwcxxl. Sec urity building, all appliances, 
A/C, heater, c arpel/l>linds, laundry, gated ga- 
rage, no fx'ts. Single.'single+lott, $680-$8SO 
110-208-0712, pager: 110-888-0219. 

WFSI HOI I YWOOD. $104S, Move-in Spe- 
cial, targe 2-l)edrqom, 2-bath. Security build- 
ing, full amenities. 21 1-6S0-S l'>4, ot 110-- 
i 76-8 794.- 

WFST I A PAIMS large 2-bdrm-t-l.S Upfier. 
Ixight, nuiet, carpet, draix-s, appliances. 2- 
parking. Close to Ireeway. bus., shopping. No 
[H'ts. $76S: 110-479-8099. 

Wesiwixxl Village, top lixation l-l)ed, ju- 
nior. $8(X).mo. Utilities aixl paiking includ- 
.■d. llO-47S-7SU-d.iys, 110- 6S9.48<4- 
evt-nings. ' 

WFSIWOOD Vlli A(iF. SlOSO. I Intjirnished, 
large oiit'-bedi(Mim.$l 4(X) large 2betlr<xim 
toWnhoiise HarcJwixxi ficxiis. lireplac e, park- 
ing, walk to c .impiis. 92S Cayley Ave. IIO- 

471 -"!)"■. 



WINTER/SUMMER 

HOUSING 

Hilgard Ave. 

Female students. 
Lg. House, rooms 

to share. Cable, 

kitchen, laundry & 

housekeeper 

call Mrs. Solat 

310-208-8931 



WFSIWOOD, t-lxiiioom. New. view, wash- 
.1 divei inside the unil Alarm doors. Mixilh 
lo month. 1 uinished uniuinished Security. 
Pels okav 110-441-1061. 1 10-998-1 SOI 

(paRell. 



WFSIWOOD 


verv 


large 


2l 


xirm 


2 


)ath. 


pcKll, 


lac nzzi. v^ 


(Ik- 


n c losels. 


III 


'pl.u 


•. 


Uill 


kitch- 


en. gaiagt' 


R-* 


s\hot 


wall 


>i 


laid. 


S 


\^ K 


elton. 


; Hi 208-1' 


>76 

















vVFslWOOD- Walk lo 1 1(1 A- large 
IMC lieior lor rent. 2 c loseis, aii-.i with lodge, 
loasiei oven, 2-ringed hoi plate, full Ijatii- 

■ i')m Air conditioning, laundry nxim in 

MilldinR. il0.47S-:991 



WFS1WOOD-$109S, 


2-BFD 1+2-HALF 


lAIHS. Town dpailmenl 


161S C,re»>ntield. 


Ave. 1,2 miles near DCM A. 


il0.4S9-68(XT. 



WFS1WO(JD $1 IS0-$16S(). Spacious 2 and 
1 lx'drooms,A'(-. refrig, dishwasher, balco- 
ny, laundry, parking, icfeal lor grad students, 
I'll Malccjim. 1/4-mile trom campus. 110.. 

271-1212. ' 

WFSIWO(Jt). l-BDRM. SIN(UF. AND 
BACHFTOR: balcony overkxiking park. New 
( arpet, blight, f)uief building. Centralized. 
No i>eK-$->2">-S87''> no.477-6 1'i2. Kim 
WI-slW(X)D. l-lx'driHim $107^ 2-lx'd- 
iiMim $14"i0 luxurious new apartmeiVs 2- 
hlocks south ot Wilshire Wocxl entries, mar- 
l)le Iireplace \ACitzzi ( all. ( Ourtney 110- 
471-9998 

WFSIWOOD l-liellroom 1-bath apaitments 
now .ivailable Minules Ironi I Kl A. Includes 
parking, laundry, pixil, gym. $864 aniJ up 
ilO-2()8-RFNT. ^^ 

WFSIWOOD, 1-mintoDClA. 1 -bdrm a()art- 
iwnt $7(>»-$8(K) (urnishtHi or untiirnished. 

l^lrklnR $4Se)nra. llf)- 208-2820. 

WFSfW(J(JD. Close to 40S. 1 -bdrm upfx»r. 
$7S0. ("harming, bright. hardwcxxJ flcx)rs, ex- 
i (MIent c losel space. No jx'ts. ^10-479-S649. 

WFSTWrxiD Deluxe 2-bdrm/2-bath apar- 
i ment i -mi n w al k t o DCLA. $1350. ^10 . 
208-8881. 



ins. halcony. si>curity door, ckise to shop- 
ping. ; 10-478-1190 or 110-47^-2220. 

WIA. 1719 Keltun Ave. 2-bdrm/2-l)a. Fire- 
place. Ijalcony. ciishwasher, laundry, security 
gated garage $79S/monlh. 110-819- S85:i. 

WIA. CUTF SUNNY l-tx-droom $6S0. New- 
ly decorated, parking, laundry. Bundy Dr. 
110-820-1 S61 or 110.207-1497. 



MAR VISTA. 2lxJrm/lon. 
-w ckwetr 541 



Own rcKjm/balh, 

IKXVmo. 



Daily Bruin Classified 



Tuesday. January 9, 1996 33 



32 Roommates 



PALMS. Master bedroom w/bathroom 
$450/month+deposit. Security building. Se. 
curily parking. Call Charles J10-204-1 779-. 



33 Room for Rent 



BEL AIR. 5 minutes from campus. Detached 
rcxim. $375/month. Car necessary. No Kitch- 
en. 310-471-8489 

■ — ' j i... I ' , .^__^_^^ 

Bel-Air. Private, furnished room and bath. 
Very quiet. Kitchen/laundry privileges. 8- 
minutes to campus(car). $46S/month includ- 
ing ulililies. 110.477.6977. 

BRFNIWOOD. North Sunset. 1-miles'UCLA. 
Architec t's home. Spacious rcxim, $450, Pri- 
vate entrance/bath, pool, garden, toast/bake 
microwave, utilities, parking- Grad student. 



1)0-476.1 7_86.^- 



40 Room/Board for Help 



BRENTWOOD. Private bright room/bath in 
physician's home in exchange (or light 
household duties. Kitchen privileges. N/S. 
Available 1/15. 310-472-0077. 

DOG LOVER WANTED. Responsibilities in- 
clude: walking/feeding dogs, light t bores in 
exchange for rocjnVboard. Cheviot Hills area 
near bus lines. Female preferred. 213-749- 

72n/davs. 310-556-81 71/eves. 

RM/BRD EXCH. HELP. Female UCLA student 
needed for 20hrs child care/It. housekeeping. 
Child-care experience, ref. req'd. Walking 
distance UCLA. 310-470-4662. 



46 Con(dos for Sole 



1 -bedroom/1 -bath Condo. Walk UCLA. Se- 
€Oftty building, large patio-^ washer/dryer. 
New carpets plus paint. This is a steat! 



73 Personal Services 



73 Personal Services 



88 Travel Destinations 



YOU DO WITH A^ 

:$KrrEi»i»A«R? 



MAA 



ONLY 

$9.99 

PER MO. 



23. 



"^VMir crarnnilnQlor FirMto in «Mi sft 
lb«uy~fw'« wonylna about ttw haif- 

' yOM both nMd a «tudy toratolil 
you'w paqad- "m« t ma lor a 
^oflta^lOtRiln'' 




:■*« 



WRITING HELP 

Fast, professional writing, editing, critiquing: 
essays, letters, application statements, propo. 
sals, etc. Dave Bolick, M.A. 310-236-6778. 
Vis* Mastercard. Fax. E-mail. 



74 1-900 Numbers 



WIA. Huge 2lid $925:11x1 $695: JMchelor 
S495. PiMil. sundec k, laundry, barljecue. 
Meliose Place lcK)kalike! 1621 Westgate. 
'.10.820-1 121. 

WIA. Newel building, large 2bdrm/2ba. 
Kuill-ins. all amenities, underground parking. 
liM ked enliy inleiiom. (.Juiet low move-in. 
41025 <l(t444-0M'r 



A/( . washerdryer, parking space, security 
buildinc. 110- 11 1-2235. 

MV. 2-BFDROOMS AVAILABLE in HUGE 1- 
bdrm 3-balh-i-lo(t. 5-miles trom campus, 
gated l)ldg+parking, all appliances. Females 
only. Own room. $405 or $420 (larger 
room). Nancy/Erika 827-8726. 

N EAR B EACH/VFNICE. charming, spacious 



Wl A. Single, C^uiet, charming, hardwcxid 
tlcx)rs, full ((itchen w/stove and fridge. Built-in 
dresser, lower m 6 unit building. $595. 310. 
477.5365. 

WIA. Uniuinished upfie/ 2 -bedrcxim, 2-bath, 
c ariKirts, builtrin kitchen. $9(X)'monlh. Call 
deoree, 110-826-4776. 



29 Apartments Furnishied 



BA("HELOR, 1 or 2 p'ople. Secure. Across 
trom campus, full kitchen, bath, dinette, and 

cable TV. 110-541-0157. 

MAR VISTA, $625month. Ask about tree 
rent. Attractive, turnished l-lxJim. Large, 
[HK)I, patio, barbecue aiea. CJuiet building. 
1748 Inglewcxid Blvd. 110-198-8579. 

WESTWCXJD. Furnished bachelor. Refrigera- 
tor and micro, Iireplace, $525. 10617 Kin- 
naici. 110-474-1921. 

WLA-$590/mo. Ask about liee lent. Attrac- 
tive luinished-smgles. Near DCLA/VA. Ideal 
for students. Suitable for two. Quiet-building. 
1525 SawtelleRI. 110-477-481.'. 



light, nicely turnished, cjuiet, w/femate ma- 
ture grad. Bus to UCLA. $46()/month. Non- 
smokei, easy-RoinR. No iH'ts. 11()-jB2 l-()940. 
PALMS. Female rcximmate/s to share a(.it. 
w'vaulted ceilings, fireplace balcony, park- 
ing space, security bedrcx)m. Own 
rcx)m 'bathroom. $425/mo. ("ontact Ramona. 

110-204-0631. 

PALMS. Master t)edroom/1)ath available lor 1. 
2 (lecjple in 2lxJ/2ba apt. $3 72.50 + equal 
share in utilities. N/S. Sarah. 310-838-6168. 

WEST HOLLYWOOD 

Mellow grad student to share large, gorgeous 
apt. Own bedrcxim. Washer/dryer ipside apt. 
$465/mo. Scott or joe, 21 i-h$^-7^Vii. 



32 Roommates 



• MAR VISTA • 

2BD.2BA. NEWER. 2 STORY 

CUSTOM TOWNFIOUSE 

GATED GARAGE. UNIT ALARM. FIREPLACE 

OPEN M-SAT • 0AM-5PM 



♦ 11931 AVON WAY 

* 12741 MITCHELL 



$870 
$870 



* PALMS * 

4 BD, 4BA NEWER. 3-STORY 

CUSTOM TOWNHOME.GATED 

GARAGE. UNIT ALARM AND 

SUNDECK 

OPEN M-SAT -10AM-5PM 

* 3670 MIDVALE AVE. $1695 

♦ 3614FARRISDR $995 

CALL (310) 391-1076 
(310) 837 ■ 0906 
TO SEE THE 
m LOVELY APARTMENTS >l 



30 Apartments Unfurnistied 



BKFNIWO(JD AD). $685. l-hdtm, brighi 
Walk- in closet. 11967 Rik hester #1. Ofien 

459-4088, 459-2671. 

GREAT! 

PAIMS. $550 month. I bedroom. A(.>pliant- 
es. new < arpet, p(X)l, laundry, stcjrage, park- 

ing. no |)els. 110-454- 4754. 

SHFRMAN OAKS Ibd. spacious ancf cjuiet, 
garden tyfx- building, stove, hack exit. $525. 

110.475-0572. 



31 Apartments to Stiare 



2-BFDROOM/l-BA FURNISHED. 19X12 
Bedroom. Near Santa Monica/FecJeral. 1.5 
miles to UriA. Security-()uilding and garage. 
Non-smoking, no fiets, $565. Ron, 110-478- 
5918. 

655 KELTON. Seeking clean, responsible, 
N/S Female to share blight l-lxvJrcxim apt. 
(^uiet security building w/pcxil. 
$42 5/month+1/2 utilities. Lauren, 110-824- 
1(X)1. 

BEVFRLYWOOD. Large, completely fur- 
nished 6-r<xim duplex, darage, yard. Split 
rent: $800/fier person, (all Bob, 110-5.52- 

2920. 

BRENTWOOD. Rcximmale need. 1- 
Ixfrm/bath available. $475/mo -f 1/2u|[ljlies. 
110-442-5276. 



BEAUTIFUL APT 

WIA. 1 miles to U(;iA Own ()edr'cK)m with 
walk-in closet and l)athroom Balcony, hot 
till), secure quiet clean building and parking. 
Share full kitchen, ample stoiage, large living 
spac e, ancJ two phones with 1 peison. 
$597.50mo MMi woith it! Available now. 
110-112-8704. 

BRFNFWOOI^. Female wanted to shaie 
apartment. Own 4x>drcKim. large, tiright. 
semi-luinished. laundrv. $450/month An- 
drea. 110-444-6244. . 

FEMALE SEEKS (KiteQlial rcxmimate to apart- 
ment hunt with. Must Tike cats (I have two). 
Ih> clean. corisicJerate, resfionsible. Desire 
2br 2ba near Santa Monica/BrentwcxKJ. 
$450-550 mo. Non-smoker, graduate stud- 
ent. protessional pielerred. 818-191-2^17 

ON-CAMPUS HOUSING available. (Gradu- 
ate \ UndergracJuate space with multiple 
meal plans, convenient location, ('all 825- 

4271. 

PALMS. Male/temale rcximmate wanted, own 
f(X)m,bath, share w/temale. sec uied parkirtg. 
laundry, dishwasher, c arpet, tridge, semi-(ur- 
nished. c lean. $470/montli. Available imme- 
diately. 110-558-4125. 

PALMS. Male/Female roommate wanted, 
own rcxim/bath. share w/(emalp. Secured 
parking, laundry, semi-lurnisheij, cjishwashei, 
c arix"!, tridge, clean, $470/month. Availat)le 
immediately: 110-558-4125. . 

PALMS. Share 2-lx'droom ajiartment. private 
iiath $425+utilities Non-smoking, must Ix- 
i lean, (.^uiel-area. Near I'CLA. Available Ian 
15. (iated-security. 110-559-5274 

ROOM FOR RENT. Ml Share 2-l)edrix)m 2- 
hath ,ipartmt>nt in IxMutituI Santa Monica ai 
4th and San ^/trTt^ljv Amenities inclucJe own 
room and bath, security, (xhiI. close lo 
beach. $620'month+securitv. Call Bill. 110- 
458-9708. 

ROOMMATE 
NEEDED!!! 

(Jne rcximmate needcnl to share 2 bedroom 4 
(x-rson apartment. HardwocxI (Icxirs. Covered 
parking. $ 150/montli-9 mcjnth lease, (all 
Wes or Shawn at 824-l(X)4. 

SINGI F APARTMENT with 20 year old Asian 
Male $220 month including utilities. 2 
minute- walk to c ampus. Call 110-824-5105. 

UNIVFRSITY OWNFD Apartments North, 
now available. Near campus. Transfer, un- 
(Jergraduate spaces. Studio - 2 |)efsoiis. fall 

825-4271 



WFSI I A: Rcximmate wanted. 2BR. 2-stoiv 
townhouse. Male. N/S. (^uiet. mature pre- 
lerit-d. ( )wn l)edrix)m, $450. Dave or Carl. 
110-112-9664. 

WFS(W{K)D. 1 oi 2 roommates needed 
ASAP 2 Ix-dioom 2 l)ath. $3(KVmo. Male oi 
lemale 507 C.lenrock. 110-208-1656. 

WFSIW<M)D li'malelo share a BFDRO(iM 
111 .1 nicc'-condo Fireplace. A/( . (.^utet,*ec iii- 
.IV building. Walk to U( I A. $ 160/mo. 110- 

l'M-2H77 

■' 

WIA, near U( I A Female roommate, own 
.master Ix'droom, pivate bath, convenient lo- 
c ation at Wilshire and Bundy, $450. (JallAn- 
gela 110-820-2495. 

■WLA. Wilshire Ant\ Harrington. (.Juiet area, 
parking space. jHivale F>edrtx»m/liathroorrl.~ 
-Shafe k it cF> e n/ li v i ng ^ooTTh No p e ts /s rTK)k i n g. 



Month-lo-month lease. $485. 310-473-0798. 



HRFNIWf'xJD. (omiortable apartment. $99,500. Shelley, 310-777-6236. 

Rcxim to r r ent, s h a re ba th: — fe ma l e. — $375- 

$400. (Closed gale, laundry, pool. Near 



-4u.>t». busiii-ws, UCL A. 3T^O-4 7-2-^V36?T- 



CULVER CITY, Rcjom, office, bath, all pii- 
vate. Nice home and neighborhood. Fire- 
place, laundry, great living situation. 
$.500/mo.»one-third utilities. 310-81 5-8610. 

F101 1 YW(X)D HILLS. Bedroom and study in 
spacious, non-smoking home. Decks, views. 
IJse; kitchen, laundry, phone. Easy ride 
UCLA. $5^50/mcx.2JJLfl5J^4254, 

TARGE LIPST AIRS BEDROOM Available im- ' 
mediately. Fireplace, sundeck, Jacuzzi bath, 
new hardwood flexors, parking. Near West- 
wood'Cen(ury City. Beverly Glen. 310-788- 
0634. 

PICO'ROBFR.1SON: female only, share 
w'giad student, spacious 2/1, laundry, park- 
ing, 10-1 5min to school. N/S, N/pets, 
clean/quiet. Available February. $425+utir. 
Ph:31()- 358-081 2. 

SANTA M(JNI{ A. $390/mo obo. 4BED/3BA 
house with huge living rtxim. den. 8 minutes 
to UCIA. Near buses Non-smoking male 
preteired Call Ivan: 110-207-121 2. 

• ^ANTA MONICA. Large loft tor rent in 1- 
bdrm 2-bath hotise. lull house priviledges. 

-J5(T0 for cm^r^i np Ihi twn A vailabte 
Dec. 16. Chris or Mike, 310-315-9323. 

WFSTSIDF VILLAGE. $285+'mo. 1 5-minutes 
south of campus. Quiet, cheerful teacher's 
home, sharp bath, male preferred, no c:cx)k- 
ing, car necessary. 110-836-6730. 

WE ST WOOD ADJACENT, ROOM FOR 
RENT in house. Washer/Dryer, poo\ table, 
large living rcxim, house privileges, cable, 
Iireplace, ample parking. $375 310-479- 
4022. 

WESTWCXOD. $335-450/mo. including utili- 
ties. Rooms in Ixiarding house 1 -bkxk from 
c ampus. Shared bath, kitchert, living rcxjm. 
PcxjI. laundry, fireplace. 6 26 Lan dfair. Per. 
nelJe,. 11 0-443-0484, evesT 

WFSIWOOD, Private loonvbdth. Furnished 
or unlurnished. Walk to UCLA. Kitchen 
privileges. Utilities included. Non-smoker. 
$390 mo. (,all 110-4 74-9905, evenings. 

VVLA, PICOAA/ESTWOOD. Large, private, 
turnishecJ rcxjm, privafe entrance, in guest- 
house. Share bath/kitchen w/1 -person. N/S 
grad professof/med. $400/month. 310-474- 

1147. 

WLA-Asian lady needs quiet roommate. Ni- 
cely turnished private room, share bath, bus 
in tront house, Westwtxxl/Pico. No smok- . 
ing/fx-ls. $450/month-f utilities. 310-475- 
8787. 



48 Condos tor Rent 



TARZANA. $8(X)+security, 2+2, piwl, Jacuz- 
zi, security, new carpets, new paint, new ap- 

pliances, remodeled. 310-798-0646. 

Walk to campus. Huge 1 -bedroom/1 .5-bath, 
furnished, Japanese antiques, spectacular 
view, full service, all utilities,' parking 
included. $19(X)/month.^ 13-624-1030. 



.'WFSTWOCro. 3+T l/4:"rfiTii( cTindifion, new" 
carpet and paint. Stove and refrigerator in- 
cludecj. Washer/Dryer hcxakup. Available im- 
mediately. $1300/mo. 310-827-5512. 



49 Guesthiouse for Rent 



WESTWOOD. Adorable, completely tur- 
nished 1 bedroom guest house. Close to 
Westwcxxl and Santa Monica Blvds. 
$800/mo. utilities included. Ronda 310-470- 
9112. 



66 Miscellaneous Rentals 



Stopless Rent A Car 

YES, We rent cars to UCLA students from 
$19.95/day. Under 25 OK! 310-673-9899. 
Stiort- lease programs available. — - 



2 MINUTES FREE~ 

V^m T7^4-90O-74.T-J6^3O, $2.9^5/r«m. ^^chic, 
1-900-741-3631, $2.95/min. Dateline 1-900- 
741-3632. $1.98/min. DKE 310-687-1040. 
18-f. 



75 Sctiolarstiips/Grants 



Discouraged by the rising cost of higher edu- 
cation^ FINANCIAL AID IS AVAILABLE! For 
more info, call FROST FINANCIAL SERVICES 

" 310-543-0383. ^ ' " 

SCHOLARSHIPS DIRECTORY. Send $19 
check/M.O. payable to New Era, 20231 
StaRg, Winnetka, CA 91 306, 



84 Resumes 



A CUSTOMTYPE RESUME. Fast, pfofessionai. 
reliable. Layout, editing, composition. 
Resumes/cover letters/reference sheets. Com- 
puter typesetting & laser printing. Near 
UCLA. 3 10-470-4999. 
WINNING RESUMES. T-hour service. Our 
clients get res ults. Ope n 7 days. Visa and 
Mastercar(i accepted. 310-287-2785. 



r It's time to 
^yfi^ start thinking 

about 

SPRING BREAK... 

Cabo San Lucas _ _ . 



Honolulu 



88 Travel Destinations 



CATCH A JET! Europe $249, East Coast and 
Hawaii $129, Texas $79. For more informa- 
tion, call AirhitchCB 310-394-0550. 



93 Autos tor Sale 



1989 ACUTiA INTEGRA LS 3-door. 5-speed, 
IKiwer moonroof,. A/C, cruise, tan. 77k, one 
owner. Best offer. Call Pak 213-617-1602. 



77 Movers/Storage 



HONtSI MAN. W/1 4ft truck and dollies, 
small jobs, short notice ok. Student discount. 
110-285-8688. SF, LV, SD, AZ. Go Bruins. 

lERRY'S MOVING & DELIVERY. The careful 
mcjvers. Experienced, reliable, same day de- 
livery. Packing, boxes available. Jerry, 31 0-* 
391-5657. GO UCLA!! 

TOM'S MOVING SERVICE. DEPENDABLE, 
EXPERIENCED, REASONABLE. LAST 
MINUTE JOBS WELCOME. CALL 24 HRS. 
310-397--3607. '^- — — 



89 VOLKSWAGEN CABRIOLET C(JNVERT- 
IBLE. Red and white. Excellent condition. 5- 
speed. [3et. face cassette. Air 43, (XX) miles. 
$6500/obo. 310-822-1957. 

HCJNDA ACCORD '89 SEI. Low mileage. 
Fully loaded. Leather interior. Alarm system. 
Power steering. Maintained by Honda dealer. 
$8900obo. 310-271-7022. 

'85 BMW 325e, $3700/obo. Gray, automatic, 
runs great, very reliable, fully loaded, sun- 
ro^jf. 310-828-2518. 



Mazatlan 



>isuclV 



' Iipsp roundt'ip 'Qfes ore 



U^^L^V D'e '.jOier 'othonge 

li'nou' nohce Some 
:esl'!'iOnioppiy Pf( ■, 

ckcrman Union ond laxev no' '^Mied 

Coll UCU FlY . 825 2359 



DAILY BRUIN 

CLASSMFIEO 

82i5.2221 




70 Insurance 



■■ 



ci^^ii: 



Insurance Conr>pony 
(310)312-0204 

1317 Westwoocd Blvd. 
(2 biks. So. of Wilshire) 



71 Legal Advice/Attorneys 



FOR ESTATE PLANNING and family law, call 
Helen Diem Sunga attorney at law, 213-655- 
7870. Fife 10 minute consultation tor UCLA 
community Class of 1991 UCLA School ot 
Law. 

GREEN CARD! FASY-INEXPENSIVF WAY 
Visas, Work Permits, and Labor Certification. 
A California Corporation Since 1982. 
Immigration Specialist. Call: 3ia459-9200. 



72 Protessional Services 



78 Tutoring Offered 



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79 Tutoring Needed 



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34 Sublet 



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36 House to Stiare 



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37 House for Sale 



charming 1 + 1&3/4 w/formal dining loom, 
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the — Bear" 
5 Got up 
10 Door fastener 

14 Lab-culture 
medium 

15 Blacktops 

16 Muslim prince 

17 Victorious 

19 Identical 

20 Summer shoe 

21 Demolish 
23 Inactive 

26 Greek letter 

27 Soda fountain 
treats 

30 Nutritious grain 
32 Had 

36 Sheltered from 
the wind 

37 More luxurious 

39 Rower's 
necessity 

40 Russian fighter 

41 Louis L' Amour 
genre 

42 Have a go at 

43 Sheepish 
remark? 

44 Choosing 

45 Touch 

46 Canadian doctor 

48 Dry, as wine 

49 Hen 

50 Denver hrs. 
52 -Late Show" 

feature 
54 Odd 
58 Open up 

62 Get well 

63 Cordial 

66 Medieval 
weapon 

67 The Old — 
Bucket" 

68 Name of a thing 

69 Stalk 

70 Revises 

71 Mortgage, e.g. 



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7 Roe 

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10 Give 

1 1 Poet Khayyam 

12 Luxury car 

13 Three, in cards 
18 Operates 

22 Like a sheep in 
summer 

24 Perches 

25 More delicious 

27 Cuban dance 

28 Assumed name 

29 Not against the 
rules 

31 From that place 
33 Famous 



34 Having hearing 
organs 

35 In an unemo- 
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37 Gusto 

38 Energy unit 
41 Inferior 

45 Helsinki's 

locale 
47 Badge 
49 Baseball play 
51 Nevada lake 

53 Destroys 

54 Electrical units 

55 Great 
achievement 

56 Confront 

57 Common 
amphibian 

59 Woodwind 

60 Association 

61 Superman's 
alias 

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slopes 

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34 Tuesday, January 9. 1996 



Daily Bruin Sports 



After blitz in 
Dallas, blizzard 
strands Eagles 



The Associated Press 

ffAMi 

ingji is desire to coach again is 
growing, hinted he may talk this 
week with the Miami Dolphins 
about returning to the NFL and 
succeeding Don Shula. 

Johnson led the Miami 
Hurricanes to a 1987 national 
championship and won titles with 
the Dallas Cowboys in the 1993 and 
1994 Super Bowls. Shula retired 
Friday after coaching the Dolphins 
for 26 years. 



Indianapolis Colts 
running back Marshall 

Faulk underwent 

successful arthroscopic 

surgcr)' Friday. 



KANSAS CITY, Mo. - 

Indianapolis Colts running back 
Marshall Faulk underwent success- 
ful arthroscopic surgery Friday as 
doctors removed two loose parti- 
cles from his left knee. 

Faulk, who led the team in rush- 



~1ng and receptionslHis season;Tirst i 
injured the knee against 

"J^dcsonville"OTTDec. 10, and re- 
jnjured it t wo weeks later agaiivs t 
New England. 

• • • 

IRVING, Texas — Suspended 
Dallas Cowboys backup corner- 
back Clayton Holmes filed a $30 
million lawsuit against the NFL 
and NFL Management Council, 
alleging he was improperly drug- 
tested in March. 

Holmes, who was suspended in 
November for violating the NFL's 
substance abuse policy, also has 
petitioned for a jury to issue a pre- 
liminary and permanent injunction 
that could return him to the 
Cowboys if they reach the Super 
Bowl Jan. 28. 



NEW YORK - One of the most 
severe blizzards to hit the East in 70 
j'ears^resulted in the postponement 
of two NBA games Sunday night 
and forced the Philadelphia Eagles 
to spend another night in Dallas. 

The NBA said thejwo games - 
Atlanta at New Jersey and Seattle 
at New York - will be made up at 
undetermined dates. 



See BRIEFS, page 35 



93 Autos for Sale 



8 Personal 



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97 Scooters for Sale 



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8 Personal 



104 Furniture 



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Fiill-$')4, (.?uefn-$144. King-$l(i4. fre.Mj»<- 
livory. Phone ofilfrs ,u(tiilwl. <I0-">|S- 

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1 13 Miscellaneous 



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Dally Bruin Sports 



Tuesday. January 9. 1996 35 



BRIEFS 



From page 34 

■'•• ,j^^ •'-■'• - ■ ■ 

The £ag1es were hoping to 
escape Dallas on Sunday night 
after losing 30-1 1 to the Cowboys 
in an NFC playoff^game. But a 
record 26 inches of snow in 
Philadelphia prevented them from 
heading home. 

Two college basketball games 
involving ranked teams also were 
postponed: St. Joseph's at No. 18 
Virginia Tech and No. 1 1 Syracuse 
at Rutgers. 

At least seven thoroughbred 
tracks called off their cards: 

Mountaineer, Penn National, 



Turtway and Phitadelphia. , 

• ■ • 

ADELAIDE, Australia - Top- 
seeded Yevgeny Kafelnikov of 
Russia defeated No. 8 Byron Black 
of Zimbabwe 7-6, (7-0), 3-6, 6-1 to 
win the final of the $328,000 
Australian Hardcourt champi- 
onships for the second time in three 
years. 

Kafelnikov earned $43,427, 
while Black collected $26,247 for 
his first appearance in an ATP 
Tour final. 

The top-seeded Australian pair 
of Mark Woodforde and Todd 
Woodbridge won the doubles final, 
beating Sweden's Jonas Bjorkman 
and Tommy Ho 7-5, 7-6 (7-4). 

- DOHA, Qatar - Petr Korda of 
the Czech Republic beat Younes el- 
Aynaoui of Morocco 7-6 (7t5), 2-6, 
7-6 (7-5) to win the Qatar Open, his 
seventh career title. 

• « • 

FLACHAU, Austria — Three- 
time Olympic gold medalist 

Iberto Tomba won his third con- 
secutive World Cup slalom race 
Sunday. 

Tomba, runner-up in Saturday's 
giant slalom, was timed in 1 
minute, 41.05 seconds. Mario 
Reiter of Austria, who led Tomba 
by .36 seconds after the first run, 
finished second at 1:41 25. Third 
was Jure Kosir of Slovenia at 
1:41.45. 

Lasse Kjus of Norway, who fin- 
ished 10th', remained atop the sea- 
son standings with 956 points. 
Michael Von Gruenigen of 
Switzerland is second with 590 
points and Tomba has 530. 

MARIBOR, Slovenia - 
Kristina Andersson of Sweden 
earned her first World Cup victory 
in 12 years of competition in 
Sunday's slalom. 

The 30-year-old Andersson, the 
oldest woman on the World Cup 
tour, finished in 1 minute, 45.36 
seconds, beating Austria's Elfi 
Eder by .06 seconds. 

Eder leads the World Cup 
slalom standings with 440 points. 
Andersson is second with 270 
points and Marianne Kjoerstad of 
Norway third with 264. 

Martina Ertl of Germany 
remained atop the overall stand- 
ings with 642 points. Second with 
634 is Austria's Anita Wachter. 

SCHONACH, Germany - 
Fred-Boerre Lundberg of Norway 
woji the World Cup Nordic com- 
bined on Sunday with a time of 
39.31 seconds for the 15-kilometer 
cross-country race. 

Lundberg was 5.7 seconds 
ahead of Kenji Ogiwara of Japan. 
It was the first win this season for 
the 26-year-oId Lundberg, who also 
won this Black Forest event in 
1991, 1993 and last year. 

Knut-Tore Apeland was third, 
with Jari Mantila of Finland 
fourth, both 1:22.6 back. 

In overall standings, Apeland 
leads after four Nordic combined 
events with 401 points. Mantila is 
second with 380 and Lundberg 
third with 356. 




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36 Tuesday, Janaary 9, 1996 



Daily Bruin Sports 



Penn State roars into poll after 31 -year absende 



By Jim O'Conneli 

The Associated Press 

Massachusetts was on the top of 
the college basketbalJ poll Monday, 
its third straight week at No. 1. Penn 
State was at No. 20, its first national 
ranking in 31 years. 

The Minutemen (12-0) were one 
vote shy of unanimous, receiving 64 
first-place votes and 1,624 points 
from the national media panel to eas- 
Tiy outdistance Kentucky (11-1), 
which, was runner-up in the poll for 
the third str^ght week. The Wildcats 
had 1,541 points, 97 more than 
Kansas, which moved up one spot 
from last week. 

Cincinnati, Georgetown, 



Connecticut, which received the 
other first-place vote, and Villanova 
all moved up one spot from last week 
to hold places 4 through 7. Wake 
Forest jumped from 12th to eighth 
and was followed in the Top Ten by 
Memphis and North Carolina. 

Memphis dropped six spots after 
losing to Massachusetts and 
Houston last week, its first losses of 
the season, while North Carolina 
jumped six places after opening its 
Atlantic Coast Conference season 
with wins over North Carolina State 
and Maryland. 



Iowa dropped one spot to lead the 
Second Ten and was followed by 
Mississippi State, Utah, Syracuse, 
Virginia Tech, Clemson, UCLA, 



Arizona, Georgia and Penh State. 
The last five ranked teams were 
Illinois, Purdue, Michigan, Stanford 
and New Mexico. 

The biggest drops of the week 
were Arizona and Illinois, which 
each lost two games. Arizona fell 
from No. 9 to 18th, while the lllitii 
went from 13th to No. 21. 

Penn State ( 1 1-0), one of four 
unbeaten teams along with 
Massachusetts, Cincinnati and 
Clemson, was last ranked in 
February 1965, when Bob Weiss was 
iheieam'« star player. The Nittany 
Lions went 20-3 that season and lost 
in the first found of the NCAA tour- 
nament to Princeton and Bill 
Bradley. The only NCAA bid the 



school has had since then was in 
1991. 

"We're just trying to keep every- 
thing in proper perspective," coach 
Jerry Dunn said Monday. "Our goal 
is to get to the NCAAs and we've 
been taking it one game at a time 
from the start. We know we have a 
lot of work to do and we're just 
going about our business of getting 
better each time out. We never 
talked about going undefeated at 
any point in time. We just want to 
make sure we're progressing each 
time otrt,^fitH Ihtnk we^iave done 
2hat." 

The other new teams innTis 
week's poll were Purdue (11-2) and 
Stanford (8-2) at 22nd and 24th, 



respectively. 

Purdue convincingly beat Iowa in 
its only game last week arid returned 
to the rankings after falling out fol- 
lowing the first regular-season vote. 
The Cardinal fell out of the rankings 
four polls ago and returned after 
Arizona State and Arizona last 
week. The win over Arizona was 
Stanford's first against the Wildcats 
in seven years, a 15-game span. 

Dropping put of the rankings 
were No. 19 Duke (9-4), which losr 
games to Clemson and Georgia 
Tech last week. No. 23 Tcxasf 7a*)7- 
which lost to Nebraska and Rice, 
and No. 24 Boston College (9-3), 
which beat Rutgers before losing to 
Villanova. 



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THE MARKETPLACE OF IDENTITIES: 
— CROSS-CULTURAL THEMES 




IN SEVENTEENTH-CENTURY ISFAHAN 

Tuesday, famiary 9, 1996 
UCLA Faculty Center, Hacienda Room 

A symposium organized by the Gusta\' E. von Grunebaum Center for Near 
Eastern Studies, the Getty Center for the History of Art and the Humanities, 
and the J. Paul Getty Museum. Sponsored by the J. Paul Getty Trust. 




Salp pnHc FriHay. .I anii;iry 19th 

Visit an Artcarved representative at any of these locations: 

• Ackerman Union, B-level center aisle , 

• Campus Photo Studio, 2nd floor, Ackerman Union inside Graphic Services 

• Lu Valle Commons Store 




Collodion ol iho J. PjuI Getty Museum. Malibu. Calltomia. 

Mesrop ot Khi/an and Hayrupot. Saint John Dictating His 
(impel to Prochoros; incipil page. Gospel biwk.; Islahan. 1615. 

1:30-1:50 

Welcome 

Irene A. Biernian, Director, Custav E. von Grunebaum Center for 

Near Eastern Studies 

1:50 - 2:30 

"The 'Aqayid AJ-Nisa or Kulsiim Nanc: A Glimpse at Safavid 

Women in Local Isfahan! Culture" 

Katherine Bahayan, Assistant Professor of Near Eastern Studies, 

University o f Michigan, Ann Arbor 

2:30 -3: IT) — ~ —^ 

"Self Perception and Perception of Muslims in Judeo- 
Persian Chronicles" 

Vera Moreen, Visiting Associate Professor of Religion, 
Swarthmore College, Pennsylvania 

3:10-3:20 
Break 



3:20 - 4:00 

"Religious Identity in Late Seventeenth-Century Isfahan: 

The Observations of a Visiting Hanafi Mufti" 

Robert D. McChesney, Professor of Near Eastern Languages and 

Literature, New York University 

4:00 - 4:30 

Discussion 

Nikki R. Keddie, Professor of History, University of California, 

Los Angeles 

4:30-5:30 
Reception 



. Ad mission to the symposium is free. 



Daily Bruin Sports 



Tuesday, January 9, 1996 37 



candidates 



By Ben Walker 

Associated Press 

NEW YORK - For the first time 
in 25 years, no player was elected to 
the Baseball Hall of Fame, with 300- 
game winners Phil Niekro and Don 
Sutton and slugger Tony Perez again 
falHng short Monday 

Not since 1971 had members of 
the Baseball Writers Association of 
America failed to elect a candidate. 
But with 75 percent support needed, 
JSiekro received only 68 J percent, _ 
followed by Perez with 65.7 percent 
and Sutton at 63.8 percent. 

This was just the seventh time 
since the original selection in 1936 
that the BBWAA failed to elect any- 
one. 

Niekro, on the ballot for the 
fourth time, got 321 votes, 32 short 
of the 353 needed for election. The 
knuckleballer had a career record of 
318-274. 

"I really have nothing to 
say,"Niekro said in Atlanta. 

Perez, on the ballot for the fifth 
time, was listed on 309 of the record 
total of 470 ballots. He had 1,652 



RBIs lifetime, most among any play- 
er not already in the Hall. 

"It's disappointing," Perez said 
from Puerto Rico. "I don't know 
what will happen next year. I can go 

"...(Sutton) never 

missed an assignment. 

He was a winner. Til 

telFyou, he belongs in 

, t h e Hall of Famer^ 

Tommy Lasorda 
Dodgers Manager 

down. You never know." 

Sutton, on the ballot for the third 
time, got 300 votes. He was 324-256 
lifetime. 

"He pitched a lot of games for me, 
won a lot of ball games for me," 
Sutton's former manager, Tom 
Lasorda, said Monday. "You talk 
about durability, the guy^never 
missed an assignment. He was a win- 
ner. I'll tell you, he belongs in the 



Hall of Fame" 

There is still a chance someone 
will be enshf ined during Hall of 
Fame induction ceremonies Aug., 4 
in Cooperstown, N.Y 

The Veterans Committee, which 
considers players no longer on the 
ballot, along with managers, execu- 
tives and former Negro Leagues 
stars, will meet March 5 at Tampa, 
Fla. Jim Bunning, Nellie Fox and Gil 
Hodges are among those who may- 
be chosen. 

- "The absence of an electeetbis- 
year emphasizes the exclusivity of 
membership in the Baseball Hall of^ 
Fame," said Hall of Fame president 
Donald Marr. 

Tony Oliva (170 votes). Curt 
Flood (71) and the late Vada Pinson 
(51 ) were in their 15th and final years 
of consideration. Only Oliva will 
eventually be considered by the 
Veterans Committee. 

Just three of the 13 first-time can- 
didates — Bob Boone, Fred Lynn 
and Keith Hernandez — received the 
required 5 percent to remain on the 
ballot next year. 

Pete Rose, not on the ballot 



because he is on baseball's ineligible 
list, received 19 write-in votes. He 
got 14 last year. 

No eligible pitcher with more wins 
than either Sutton ofNiekro has 



" The baseball Hall of 

Fame is hard to get into 

_right now... you Ve got 

to be Babe Ruth or , 

Ha nk Aa f o nT** 
— Tony Perez — 



Baseball Player 



been left out of the Hall. Perez ranks 
16th in career RBIs, most among 
any player not in Cooperstown. 

While all three players had 
impressive totals, the knock on all of 
them has been that they were very 
good for a long time, rather than 
being great for at least 10 years. 

Niekro never won a Cy Young 
Award in his 24 years and Sutton 
was shut out from baseball's top 



pitching award in his 23 seasons. 
Perez, who hit 379 homers, never led 
the league in home runs or RBIs in 
23 years. 

"I think it's getting harder and 
harder every year to get into the Hall 
of Fame," Perez said. "The baseball 
Hall of Fame is hard to get into right 
now. You have to have really super 
numbers or whatever; you've got to 
be Babe Ruth or Hank Aaron." 

Niekro; Perez and Sutton may 
have another decent chance next 
year because Dave Parker and- 
Dwight Evans will be the top new- 
comers on the ballot, and neither is a' 
sure-fire first-time selection. By 1999, 
though, Nolan Ryan, George Brett, 
Robin Yount and Carlton Fisk will 
begin appearing on the ballot. 

The last time a player was elected 
by the BBWAA beyond his first year 
of eligibility was 1987, when Catfish 
Hunter made it on his third try and 
Billy Williams was selected on his 
sixth attempt. 

The BBWAA did not select any- 
one in 1945, 1946, 1950, 1958, I960 
and 1971, although there were some 
years when no elections were held. • 



Students ... meet alumni & faculty and get a free mealy too! 




mviwmwwimm 



K 



On Sunday, February 11, Saturday, February 24 and 
-Sunday, March 3, 1996 you will have the opportunity not 
only to eat a free, home-cooked meal, but also to meet 
and make new friends. By attending a Dinner for 12 
Strangers, you can meet fellow students, talk with a 
professor or two outside of class and network with UCLA 
alumni— possibly in a career that interests you. The 
Dinners for 12 Sti::angers committee matches faculty and 
students to alumni hosts, keeping in mind their hobbies 
and interests, in order to create a fun, entertaining evening. 
Once 12 people are matched, a Dinner for 12 Strangers 
is formed. The participants are notified by mail of the 
time and location of their dinner (most begin at 5 p.m. 
and last three to four hours). All you have to do is GO 
... and have a great time! 



Placement in dinners for students is based on many 
fectors: Each dinner tries to have a balanced female/male 
ratio, students with cars who can provide rides for others 
and a distribution of undergraduate and graduate students 
as well as a variety of majors. Although care is taken to 
match people with similar interests, you are also assured 
of meeting people with different ideas and backgrounds. 
You can join a 1996 Dinner by completing the application 
below and returning it to the Information Desk located 
in the James West Alumni Center by Friday, January 19. 
Keep the top portion of this page for reference. If you 
have any questions, please feel free to call the SAA office 
at 310) 825-2722. 



Dinners for 12 Straneers Student Sign-up 

Yes! I would like to attend a Dinner on: Sunday, February 1 1 Saturday. February 24 or 

Sunday, March 3 




TJ 



ante- 



Local Address 
Eve Phone — 



City- 



Zip- 



Day Phone - 



Class: FR SO JR SR GRAD Major 



Transfer Srudent? YES NO If YES. from where?. 



Hobbies & Interests 



v^^fSwS9S9S9s9S^S9^ 



Gender: M F Age 



Hometown 



Do you have a ride.' YES NO Can you give others a ride? YES NO If YES, how many? 

Have you ever attended a Dinner for 1 2 Strangers before? YES NO Are you an SAA Member? YES NO 

, ■ Rtturn the bottom portion of this form to the Janus West Alumni Center by Friday, Janumry 19 



^y IK I HI i 



38 Tuesday, January 9, 1996 



Daily Bruin Sports 



NFL 



From page 40 

Colts simply are four of the most 
storied franchises in NFL histo- 
ry- 

The Baltimore Colts, with 
Johnny Unitas, Raymond Berry 
and Alan Ameche, were powers 
in the lat« 1950s and early 1970s. 
And their overtime win against 
the New York Giants in the 1958 
championship game is consid- 
ered one of the landmarks of pro 
football, a contest that put the 
NFL on the national map. 



The Colts also were the victims 
^f the 16-7 upset by Joe Namath 
~a ii d til eTTevvT Yb rlTl e tT In tTe^ 
^ J 969 Super Bowl, a game that jus- 
tified the AFL's existence. 

Two years later, the Colts won 
the Sujjer Bowl by beating Dallas 
on a last-second field goal by Jim 
O'Brien in a boring but memo- 
rable game. 

The Cowboys, Packers and 
Steelers, of course, have their 
own tradition. 

In the late '50s and '60s, Vince 
Lombardi's Packers were the 
NFL's most dominant team, with 
Hall of Famers such as Starr,. 
Paul Hornung, Ray Nitschke and 
Jim Taylor. 

They've won 1 1 NFL champi- 
onships, plus the first two Super 
Bowls. 

Chuck Noll's Steelers, with 
Terry Bradshaw, Franco Harris, 
Lynn Swann and the Joe Greene- 
led Steel Curtain, dominated the 
late 1970s, winning four Super 
Bowls in six years. 

Tom Landry's Cowboys, led by 
Roger Staubach, was the NFC's 
best team at that time, losing 
twice to the Steelers in Super 
Bowls in between a win over 



Denver in the '78 Super Bowl. 

The latest edition of the 
Cowboys, built by Jimmy 
Johnson after Jerry Jones bought 
the team and fired Landry, are in 
their fourth straight NFC title 
game and looking for a third 
Super Bowl victory in four sea- 
sons. Johnson won two in '93 and 
'94 and now Barry Switzer is a 
win away from going for his first. 

• • • 

;. ^In the first seven playoff games 

over the last two weeks,*a total of 
422 points were scored. That's 60 
per game, 30 per team. 

In the eighth game, it was 
Indianapolis 10, Kansas City 7, 
dropping the average to 55 per 
game. 

• • • 

Two things emerged from last 
week's meeting between the city 
of Cleveland and a dozen owners. 

• It's likely there will be no vote 
on Art Modell's proposed move 
to Baltimore when the league 
meets Jan. 17 in Atlanta. It may 
take until the March meetings for 
that to happen because of the 
court cases still pending. 

• Modell may go to Baltimore 
with his team but the Browns 
could stay behind - in the form of 
uniforms and name for some 
future franchise in Cleveland. 

The lack of a vote is in line with 
the NFL'5 tendency to wait for a 
consensus before making a move" 
Keeping the Browns in Cleveland 
for a move by a team like Tampa 
Bay may be the result of the court 
cas*?. 

• • • 

Don Shula seems to have 
accepted his "retirement" philo- 



sophically. But there are people 
in two cities where he has roots 
who may not have accepted it. * 

There's talk in Baltimore that 
if the Browns re-settle there and 
Bill Belichick is dismissed, that 
Shula would be the perfect coach. 
That, of course, is where he 
began as a head coach. 

The same goes for Detroit, 
whereWayne Fohtes still isn't 
totally safe because- of his team's 
debacle in the wild-card game in 
Philadelphia. Shula was an assis- 
tant there, it's close to his birth- 



W.BASKETBAU 



place in northern Ohio, and ... 
he'll stay in Florida. .';■■ ■.-■:'- ''■ ' ■ 



Some people close to Wayne 
Huizenga were treading on dan- 
gerous ground this weekend. 

In leaking names like Marty 
Schottenheimer and Bill Cowher 
as possible candidates for Shula's 
job, they were getting close to vio- 
lating league rules on tampering. 
Last year, the Panthers lost a 
draft choice simply by talking to 
Dom Capers while the Steelers 
were still alive in the playoffs. 

Cowher and Schottenheimer 
each have two years left on their 
contracts and they're not about 
to go anywhere - Cowher is a 
Pittsburgh native and 
Schottenheimer, despite his 
recurrent playoff troubles, is 
where he wants to be. 

Schottenheimer would proba- 
bly turn down the job even if he 
was allowed to leave because he 
doesn't want to step into the 
place of a close friend whom he 
feels was pushed out. 

But it really doesn't matter ... 
it's Jimmy Johnson's dream job. 



From page 



rebounded in all of its losses this 
season. 

The bright spot for the Bruins 
offensively is their assists aver- 
age. UCLA ranks second averag- 
ing, 18.3 assists per outing. A big 
contributor to UCLA's assist 
average is Gomez. Her 6.8 aver- 
age places her in third place in the 
Pac-10 and 18th nationally. 
Gomez's school record-tying per- 
formance of 15 assists against 
Long Beach State is the second 
best effort in the country this sea- 
so n, . 



-T7- Junior guard Nickey Hilbert 
scored a new career high against 
Washington. Her 27 points 
against the Huskies bettered her 
previous mark of 25 scored 
against Vanderbilt. 

Last season, Hilbert's career 
high was 19 points. Already this 
year she has surpassed that total 



four times, including a 24-point 
showing against Maryland and a 
20-point performance vs. Fresno 
State. 

• • • 

Freshman Mari Burningham 
began practicing with the team 
the week before Christmas and 
saw her first action in a UCLA 
uniform against Virginia in the 
Pac-10/ ACC Challenge. In her 
four minutes of play, the center 
scored two points and had one 
rebound. 

Burniogham wa&xlelay«dii 

joining the team because of a pre- 
vious commitment - the UCLA 
women's volleyball team. The 6- 
foot-4-inch Burningham played in 
16 matches and pounded 
California with a career-best 13 
kills. Her efforts earned her an 
honorable mention on the 
All-Pac-10 C Q n f e r e n c e^ 

Freshman Team. 



SOFTBALL 



From page 40 

Disciplinary action will also be taken 
against UCLA co-head coach 
Sharon Backus. 

The athletic department has also 
restructured its administration so 
that the director of compliance 
reports directly to the faculty athlet- 
ics representative on all matters of 
compliance. 

NCAA officials will review the 
penalties imposed by the conference 
and should announce its findings at 
its next meeting, scheduled for 
February. The NCAA will have to 
decide what impact the extra scholar- 
ships may have had on UCLA's win- 



ning the national championship in 
1995. The NCAA could go so far as 
to strip the Bruins of their title if they 
find that the excess grants had a 
direct result on UCLA's perfor- 
mance. 

UCLA soflball came under fire in 
June of last year when Australian 
pitcher Tanya Harding left 
Westwood almost immediately after 
leading the Bruins to their eighth 
national title. A Pac-10 and NCAA 
investigation found no violations on 
the part of UCLA in that matter and 
that investigation is not related to the 
current violations. 



(310) 209-1422 

FREE DELIVERY 

TIL 3 A.M. 



fL/>C>Vo^.^a^ 



|{u\ 



SIM Mils \M)\ 



SIM MM < i;n\ 



1136 

Westwood BLVD. 



Nntinnal B.-isketbnll 
Association 



EASTERN CONFERENCE 
Atlantic Oivltlon 

W 
Orlando 25 
New York 20 
Miami 16 

Washington 16 
Boston 13 

New Jersey 12 
Philadelphia 6 
Centra I Division 
Chicago 28 
Cleveland 
Indiana 
Detroit 
Charlotte 
Atlanta 

Milwaukee 12 
Toronto 9 



18 
18 
16 
15 
14 



L 
7 

10 
15 
16 
18 
18 
24 

3 

13 
13 
15 
17 
17 
19 
23 



GB 



Pet. 
.781 

.667 4 

.516 81/2 

.500 9 

.419 11 1/2 

.400 12 

.200 18 

.903 — 

.581 10 

.581 > 

.516 12 

.469 131/2 

.452 14 

.387 16 

.281 19 1/2 



Sacramento at Atlanta. 4:30 p.m. 
San Antonio at Houston. 5 p.m. 
Seattle at Milwaukee. 5:30 p.m. 
-4fidiana at Dallas. 5:30 p.m. 
L.A. Clippers at Phoenix. 6 p.m. 
Minnesota at L.A. Lakers, 7:30 p.m. 
Vancouver at Golden State. 7:30 p.m. 



N.ilional Hockey Leiujue 



WESTERN CONFERENCE 



Mitfwait Division 

W L 

Houston 24 9 

San Antonio 20 9 

Utah 22* 11 

Denver 14 19 

Dallas 9 22 

Minnesota 8 23 

Vancouver 6 26 
Pacific Division 

Seattle 22 9 

Sacramento 19 9 

LA. Lakers 17 17 
-Portland — 15 

Phoenix 13 16 

Golden State 14 18 

L.A. Clippers 13 20 



Pet 
.727 
.690 
.667 
.424 
.290 
.258 
.188 171/2 



GB 

2 
2 

10 
14 

15 



EASTERN CONFERENCE 



Atlantic Division 



. N.Y. Rangers 
Florida 
Philadelphia 
Washington 
Tampa Bay 
New Jersey 
N.Y Islanders 



W L 
26 11 
26 12 
23 11 
19 17 
17 17 
17 19 
10 22 



T Pts GF GA 



Northeast Division 



710 
679 
500 
:455 
448 
438 
394 



1 1/2 
61/2 

8 
81/2 
^10 



Sunday's Games 

Atlanta at New Jersey, ppd., snow 
Seattle at New York. ppd.. snow 
LA. Clippers 101. Vancouver 93 
Dallas 117 Boston 96 
Denver 96. LA. Lakers 93 
Portland 113. Minnesota 97 

Monday's Gamts 

Orlando at Philadelphia, ppd.. snow 
Cleveland 109. Washington 91 
Utah 94. Miami 92 

Tuesday's Games 

Charlotte at Toronto, 4 p.m. 
Boston at New York, 4:30 p.m. 
New Jersey at Orlando, 4:30 p.m. 



Pittsburgh 
Montreal 
Buffalo 
Boston 
Hartford 
, Ottawa 



27 11 
19 18 
18 19 
16 15 
13 22 
8 31 



59161 123 
54139103 
53146103 
42111104 
41119142 
38100102 
27112147 

57202128 
42125130 
39123132 
38135137 
31 99129 
17 95160 



WESTERN CONFERENCE 



Central Division 



Detroit 

Chicago 

Toronto 

St. Louis 

Winnipeg 

Dallas 

Pacific Division 

Colorado 

Los Angeles 

Vancouver 

Anaheim 

Edmonton 

Calgary 

San Jose 



W 
28 
21 
21 



L 

9 

14 

14 



18 17 
18 20 
11 19 



Pts GF 6A 
59150 89 
50143122 
49133118 
41106105 
39149155 
30100124 



22 13 6 

16 16 9 

14 16 10 

15 23 4 
14 22 6 
13 22 7 

8 28 4 



50161117 
41141133 
38150144 
34122140 
34111164 
33119137 
20118183 



Taesday's Games 

Colorado at Boston. 4 p.m. 
Chicago at NY Islanders. 4:30 p.m. 
St. Louis at New Jersey. 4:30 p.m. 
Anaheim at Philadelphia. 4:30 p.m. 
Hartford at Edmonton. 6:30 p.m. 

Wayne Gretzky. who had three goals 

and seven assists in three games for 

the Los Angeles Kings, was honored 

Monday as the NHL's player of the 

week. 

It was the second time this season he 

received the award and the 42nd time 

in his career 

Gretzky's output increased his season's 

total to 13 goals and 47 assists, tying 

him for fourth in the league scoring 

race with 60 points. 

In winning the weekly honor, Gretzky 

beat goalie Martin Brodeur of the New 

Jersey Devils and right wing Alexander 

Mogilny of the Vancouver Canucks. 



Colleye Baskelhall 



TlieTo|i2S 

The top 25 teams in The Associated 
Press' college basketball poll, with 
first-place votes in parentheses, 
records through Jan. 7. total points 
based on 25 points for a first-place 
vote through one point lor a 25th-place 
vote, and previous ranking: 

Record Pts 
1. Massachusetts(64)12-0 1.624 



Sunday's Games 

Chicago 5. Dallas 2 
Edmonton 3, Anaheim 1 

Monday's Games 

Colorado at Boston, ppd., snow 
Washington at N.Y Rangers, ppd., 
snow 

Pittsburgh 8. Vancouver 5 
Tampa Bay 3, Montreal 3, tie 
Winnipeg 6. Detroit 4 
Los Angeles at Dallas, (n) 
Florida at San Jose, (n) 



2. Kentucky 
^.^(ansas 

4. Cincinnati 

5. Georgetown 

6. Connect k:ut(1) 

7. Villanova 

8. WakeForest 

9. Memphis 



11-1 

10-1 

9-0 

13-1 

12-1 

12-1 

8-1 

8-2 



10. NorthCarolina 11-2 



11. Iowa 

12. MississippiSt. 

13. Utah 

14. Syracuse 

15. VirginiaTech 

16. Clemson 
17.UCU 

18. Arizona 

19. Georgia 

20. PennSt. 

21. Illinois 

22. Purdue 

23. Mk:higan 

24. Stanford 

25. NewMexico 



12-2 

10-1 

9-2 

11-2 

7-1 

10-0 

9-3 

10-3 

10-2 

11-0 

11-3 

11-2 

11-4 

8-2 

11-1 



1,541 

1,444 

1.400 

1.333 

1.318 

1,292 

1,124 

985 

948 

883 

863 

845 

750 

715 

575 

554 

491 

453 

319 

280 

246 

198 

196 

106 



Prv 
1 

. 2 

4 

5 

6 

7 

8 

12 

3 

16 

10 

17 

15 

11 

18 

22 

20 

9 

14 

13 

21 

2? 



Others receiving votes: Auburn 86, 
California 86, Duke 74. Missouri 57. 
Boston College 55, Texas Tech 41, 
Virginia 29. Tulsa 28. Marquette 22. 
Arkansas 20. Nebraska 19. Washington 
St. 19, Georgia Tech 16. Art(.-Little 
Rock 15. Miami. Ohio 12. South 
Carolina 9. E. Michigan 7. Florida St. 7. 
George Washington 6. Iowa St. 6, 
Louisville 4, Oklahoma St. 4, Arizona 
St. 3, Oklahoma 3, St. Peter's 3, 
Bradley 2. Kansas St. 2. Michigan St. 
2. Vandert)ilt 2. Wis.-Green Bay 2. N. 
Illinois 1. 

Monday's College Baslretball 

EAST 

Army at Yale, ppd., snow 

Brown 81, Lafayette 73 

Cornell 90, Elmira 52 

Providence 91, Canisius 63 

SOUTH 

Alabama St. 83. Texas Southern 81 

Coll. of Charleston 92. Charieston 

Southern 71 

Grambling St. 92, Alcorn St. 76 

Hampton U. at Campbell, ppd , snow 

Jackson St. 102. Prairie View 84 

Memphis 57. N.C. Charlotte 55 

Miss. Valley St. 94. Southern U. 92 

N.C.-Asheville 77. Coastal Carolina 66 

SE Missouri 81, Morehead St. 64 

Tennessee St. 83, Tenn. -Martin 77, OT 

Tennessee Tech 64, Murray St. 63 

MIDWEST 

Butler71,Wis.-Milwaukee67 

Chicago St 128, Troy St. 94 

Detroit 78, Loyola, m. 63 

Drake 59, Creiflhton 56 

La Salle at Dayton, ppd.. snow 

N. Iowa 66. S. Illinois 64 

Valparaiso 83. E. Illinois 66 ' 

W. Illinois 93, Buffalo 74 

Youngstown St. 66, Mo-Kansas City 

55 

SOUTHWEST 

Houston 63, Southern Meth. 62 

Tulsa 70, Ala-Birmingham 55 

FAR WEST 

Brigham Young 68. Air Force 64 

New Mexk:o 77. San Diego St. 74 

Women's Top 25 

The Top Twenty Five teams in The 
Associated Press' women's college 
basketball poll, with first-place votes in 
parentheses, records through Jan. 7, 
total points based on 25 points for a 
first-place vote tfirough one point for a 



25th-place vote and last week's 
ing: 

Record Pts 
1.LouisianaTech(39)11-0 975 



rank- 



2. Vanderbilt 

3. Connecticut 

4. Tennessee 

5. PennSt. 

6. Stanford 

7. Georgia 

8. Virginia 

9. TexasTech 

10. Iowa 
ll.OregonSt. 

12. Colorado 

13. N.CarolinaSt. 

14. Artcansas 

15. OldDominion 

16. Duke 

17. Wisconsin 

18. Purdue 

19. Alabama 

20. OklahomaSt. 

21. Northwestern 

22. Mississippi 

23. Clemson 

24. Auburn 

25. Florida 



11-0 

12-2 

11-2 

12-2 

9-2 

10-2 

9-3 

10-2 

12-1 

9-1 

15-3 

10-1 

13-3 

10-1 

12-2 

9-2 

8-5 

12-3 

12-1 

13-1 

11-3 

11-0 

11-2 

12-3 



926 
898 
831 
790 
777 
719 
707 
653 
600 
530 
517 
516 
492 
457 
380 
289 
282 
245 
216 
194 
183 
137 
122 
73 



Pv 

1 

3 

2 

4 

6 

7 

9 

5 

10 

11 

12 

13 

14 

8 

16 

15 

18 

17 

19 

20 

23 

24 

25 
21 



Other receiving votes: Texas A&M 66, 
Notre Dame 22, Montana 10, Southern 
Meth. 10, Middle Tenn 9, Ohio St. 9, 
Nebraska 6, UCLA 5, DePaul 4, Georgia 
Tech 4. Iowa St. 3. SW Missouri St. 3. 
Southern Miss. 3, Syracuse 3, LSU 2. 
Washington 2, Kansas 1, St. Mary's, 
Cal.l. 



NFL Playolls 



WILD-CARD ROUND 



Saturday, Dec. 30 

Buffalo 37, Miami 22 
Philadelphia 58. Detroit 37 

Sunday, Ok. 31 

Green Bay 37, Atlanta 20 
Indianapolis 35, San Diego 20 



DIVISIONAL PLAYOFFS 

Saturday, Jan. 6 

Pittsburgh 40. Buftato 21 
Green Bay 27, San Francisco 17 

Sunday, Jan. 7 

Dallas 30, Philadelphia 11 
Indianapolis 10, Kansas City 7 



CONFERENCE CHAMPIONSHIPS 

Sunday, Jan. 14 

Indianapolis at Pittsburgh, 12:30 or 4 

p.m. 

Green Bay at Dallas, 12:30 or 4 p.m. 

SUPER BOWL 

At Sun Devil Stadium 
Tempe, Ariz. 

Sunday, Jan. 28 

Indianapolis-Pittsburgh winner vs. 
Green Bay-Dallas winner, 6:20 p.m. 

Sunday, Feb. 4 

Pro Bowl at Honolulu 



Mondav s Sonrls 
Transiictions 



BASEBALL 

American League 

SEAHLE MARINERS— Signed Bob 
Milacki, pitcher, to a minor league con- 
tract. 

National League 

SAN FRANCISCO GIANTS— Signed 
Shawon Dunston, shortstop, to a one- 
year contract. 

FOOTBALL 

National Football League 

ST LOUIS RAMS— Fired Dan 
Radakovich, offensive line coach. 
INDIANAPOLIS — Marshall Faulk, whft 
missed Sunday's victory at Kansas 
City, is not expected to play this week 
when the Indianapolis Colts visit the 
Pittsburgh Steelers (or the AFC cham- 
pionship. 

HOCKEY 

National Hockey League 

DALLAS STARS— Placed Shane 
Churia, forward, on the injured reserve 
list retroactive to Jan. 2. Recalled Zac 
Boyer and Robert Petrovrcky. forwards, 
from the Michigan of the IHL. • 

MONTREAL CANAOIENS— Signed 
Brad Brown, defenseman, to a three- 
year contract. 

COiltOE 

ILLINOIS STATE— Announced tttat 
Corey Day. running back, has trans- 
ferred from Ball State. 

Comfmd^omAPwintySmiMy 



Dally Bruin Sports 



Tuesday. January 9, 1996 39 



Hard work pays 
off for swimming 



By Kumar Raja 

While most Bruins reveled and 
relaxed over winter break, the 
UCLA swim team was working 
hard at the pool. After finals the 
squad spent six hours in the water 
daily until Dec. 22, just in time for 
te holfdays.^^eturningD^ ttie~ 
first of the year, they continued 



"The difference 

between being in 

the top 20 and the 

top 1 is to get our 

girls to be thinking 

all the time." 
Cyndi Gallagher 

UCLA Head Coach 



their rigorous workouts leiading to 
last Saturday's dual meet at Santa 
Barbara. 

"We were able to work on the 
mental aspects of swimming," 
UCLA head coach Cyndi 
Gallagher said. "The difference 
between being in the top 20 and 
the top 10 is to get our girls to be 
thinking all the time." 

The Bruins beat the Gauchos 
182-1 12 demonstrating their versa- 
tility in all events. Annette 
Salmeen, ranked No. I in the* 



nation in the 200-yard butterfly 
showed her flexibility by winning 
the 100 backstroke and 100 
freestyle. Sophomore Jill Jenkins 
- accomplished in the 100 back- 
stroke - won her debut in the 200 
fly in addition to a victoryjn the_ 
200 individual medley. 
"^ ^ther tJ CLAvicfors included 
freshman Erinn Noeth in the 1,000 
free, Amanda Hall'in the 500 free, 
Kasey Foster in the 100 fly, and 
Jenny Poree and Lindsay Etter 
who won the 200 back and ^200 
breaststroke respectively. 

The divers chipped in with a 16- 
3 blitz of the Gauchos in both the 
one-meter and three-meter events. 
Pac-10 Champion Erin Simmons 
won the one meter with Amy 
Sloan and Rose Huelskamp finish- 
ing second and third. On the three 
meter, Huelskamp won with Ail- 
American Tracy Wilcox finishing 
behind. 

After the Santa Barbara meet, 
the team took eight of its nine 
divers to Texas for the Austin 
Invitational. Out of the 70 partici- 
pants - including 30 of the 
nation's best divers - Simmons, 
Sloaa, Huelskamp, and Wilcox 
placed in the top 20 in both the 
one- and three-meter events. 

"This meet showed us what to 
work on and also showed the 
great depth that we have," 
Simmons, a senior, said. "It's 
good to see that our training has 
paid off." 




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Sports feeis the big chill 



The Associated Press 

The blizzard that hit the East 
with paralyzing power played 
havoc again with the sports sched- 
ule - forcing postponements 
Monday in the NBA, NHL, col- 
lege basketball and horse racing. 

Among the casualties of one of 
the century's worst blizzards was 
the NBA game in Philadelphia 
between the Orlando Magic and 

^TfHrRidTo"aiTorr 



76ers. 

tjvo games; Washington at the 
New York Rangers and Colorado 
at Boston. 

No new date was immediately 
scheduled for the Magic-76ers. 
The Rangers-Capitals game was 
reset for Feb. 27 and the Bruins- 
Avalanche game for tonight. 

Philadelphia received a record 
30 inches of snow, closing the air- 
port and forcing the Magic to fly 
into Lehigh Valley Airport in 
Allentown, Pa., more than an 
hour's drive away in good weath- 
er. 

The Bruins postponed their 
game for safety reasons. 

"With city officials urging 
everyone to stay off the streets to 
allow for snow removal, we felt 
this postponement was in the best 
interests of our fans," said general 
manager Harry Sindern 

Among the more than two 
dozen college basketball games 
postponed Monday was No. 7 
Villanova at No. 6 Connecticut. 
The game was rescheduled for 
Tuesday. . 

Numerous race tracks shut 



their doors, including Laurel, 
Suffolk Downs, the 

Meadowlands, Freehold, Penn 
National, Turfway, Beulah Park, 
Philadelphia Park, Lebanon and 
Mountaineer. 

In New York, major league 
baseball closed its offices. 

Despite the foot of snow that 
blanketed Three Rivers Stadium, 
there probably won't he any snow- 
balls or snowbrawls in the stands 



during Sunday's Steejers-Colts 
AFC championship game. 



Work crews began removing 
the snow Sunday, hours before the 
storm ended, and Steelers 
spokesman Joe Gordon said the 
crews will work "until the snow is 
gone." 

Another storm forecast to hit 
Pittsburgh on Friday night or 
early Saturday threatens to force 
another snow removal project 
before Sunday's kickoff. But 
Gordon said the stadium should 
be clear unless the snow occurs on 
game day. 

"But if it happens (on game 
day) like it happened Sunday, 
what can you do?" 

Stadium snow removal became 
an NFL issue when hundreds of 
spectators pelted New York 
Giants and San Diego Chargers 
players and sideline personnel 
with snowballs Dec. 23 at Giants 
Stadium. 

Other college basketball games 
called off Monday: Miami at 
Seton Hall; La Salle at Dayton; 
Xavier, Ohio, at Temple; Army at 
Yale; Fordham at Fairfield; 



Jacksonville State at Marshall; 
Drexel at Lehigh; St. Francis, Pa., 
at Marist; St. Francis, N.Y., at 
Monmouth; Long Island 
Univepsity at Rider; Catawba at 
Furman; William & Mary at The 
Citadel; South Carolina State at 
Coppin State; Mount St. Mary's 
at Wagner; lona at American; 
Robert Morris at Fairleigh 
Dickinson; North Carolina A&T 
at Howard; North Carolina- 
Greensboro at Liberty; Maryland- 
Baltimore Coi*nty^t Radford 
Winthrop at Loyola, Md.; Florida 
A&M at Delaware State; and 
Hampton at Campbell. 

Those rescheduled for Tuesday 
included Fordham-Fairfield, 
Xavier-Temple, Mount St. 
Mary's-Wagner, St. Francis, N.Y.- 
Monmouth, St. Francis, Pa.- 
Marist, LIU-Rider and South 
Carolina State-Coppin State. 
Hampton-Campbell was reset for 
Jan. 15. 

Among the postponed 
women's games were Holy Cross 
at Fordham and Howard at North 
Carolina A&T. 

The storm was so bad that even 
some games planned for today 
were postponed. Among them 
w^re two men's games "^ Florida 
State at MaVyland and Texas at 
Rhode Island. ~'''" ~ 

Tennessee-Chattanooga at 
Wofford was moved from tonight 
to Thursday night while both the 
Georgia Southern at Virginia 
Military game and the women's 
game between No. 23 Clemson 
and Maryland were postponed. 




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40 Tuesday. January 9, 1996 



Daily Bruin Sports 



Sports 



W. tennis takes on Milwaukee's finest 



Top-ranked Phebus7 



€h^lead^^J CLA lin e up 
into upcoming season"^ 



By Hye Kwon 

Daily Bruin Staff 

The UCLA women's tennis team will 
embark on its 1996 campaign by partici- 
pating in the Milwaukee Tennis Classic 
this week. The tournament, which begins 
today and ends on Saturday, promises to 
match up UCLA's Stephanie Chi, Paige 
Yaroshuk and Brandi Freudenberg 
against some of the best competition in 
the country. ' 

"A lot of players from California and 
Stanford will be there, so we'll get a 
chance to see where we are in the confer- 
ence," UCLA assistant coach Stella 
Sampras said. "It's also an important 
tournament because there we'll get to 
play players from other regions." 

Last year, the Bruins diiieAtremely well 
at the Milwaukee Classic, sending two 
players to the finals. There, sisters Jane 
and Stephanie Chi battled each other, 
with the elder Jane coming out on top 6-3, 
6-3. This year, the younger Chi is expected 



-to have similar success. — " • ■; :i, j :^ 

Rankefl seventh in the nation, the 

_Biiiiiis_ax£ iookingforwiird to a iuc^ 
cessful season to send off their depart- 
ing head coach. At the conclusion of 
this season, which i^s his f6th as head 
coach. Bill Zaima will retire from his 
position. Sampras, who will take over 
as head coach next season, contends 
that the Bruins are expected to do very 
well this year mainly because of top 
player Keri Phebus and a core of talent 
around her. 

After capturing the NCAA singles title 
last seasdn, Phebus started the new sea- 
son ranked No. I in the nation. Since 
then, the senior has extended her winning 
streak to 37 matches, but has dropped 
two notches on the rankings. This was due 
to Jier withdrawal from the Ail-American 
Tournament in October because of a ten- 
donitis condition in her shoulder. 

In the Rolex West Regional 
Tournament in November, Phebus came 
out on top once again. After defeating 
five straight opponents, Phebus met 
Arizona's Vicky Maes in the finals. \n 
that match, Phebus pulled out a tough 6-4, 
4-6, 6-3 victory, which ensured her a spot 
in the Rolex Inoo^Tournament to be 
held on the week of Feb. 8 in Dallas, 



- TexaSi— — . . ■ -^ ■ -^^: . — ^-- . ''-^-^, . i ,/ , _... 

Aside from Phebus, Chi is expected to 
-pmvide-a strong p unc h -at the-No. 2^posJ- 
tion. Playing doubles with her sister Jane 
last year, Chi garnered All-American hon-^ 
ors by finishing seventh in the national 
polls. This year, Chi must compensate for 
the departure of her sister Jane and step 
up as a singles player. The sophomore 
from Meridian, Idaho opted not to partic- 
ipate in any of the falltournaments, but 
now that the new year is here, she seems 
ready to go. 

The Bruins also have a strong player in 
Yaroshuk, who is coming back from a 
knee injury suffered last year. In the 
Rolex tournament, the senior reached the 
quarterfinals where she lost to Marianne 
Vallin of the University of Nevada, Las 
Vegas. In addition to Yaroshuk's senior 
leadership, UCLA is expecting good 
things from a couple of freshmen. 
Freudenberg and Jody Anglin have done 
well so far and will give the team solid 
individual play at the bottom half of the 
lineup. — -— — '■ — 

"So far, we haven't seen them play a lot 
because they participated in just two tour- 
naments," Sampras said. "But we're 
expecting them to do well and make solid 
contributions to the team." 



JUSTIN WARREN/Daily Bruin 

Sophomore Stephanie Chi will try to lead the 
Bruins this year after the departure of her sister. 




W. hoops steals 
defensive game 



By Emmanuelle Ejercito 



- 



three players who rank among 

the top 10 thieves in the Pac-10. 

The_UCJLA:»omcjj"s bitskei- — Averaging 3.7 per game, point 

guard Erica Gomez leads the 
Pac-10 in steals and is ranked 
17th nationally (as of Dec. 18). 
Tawana Grimes is ranked third 
in the conference (3'.2) and 
Nickey Hilbertis 10th (2.6). 

UCLA's offense, however, is 
another story. 

The Bruins rank last in the 
Pac-10 in three categories: 
three-point field goal percent- 
age, rebound margin and free 
throw percentage. 

Although center Kisa Hughes 
ranks eighth in the conference, 
averaging 8.0 rebounds^the 
Bruins are losing the battle on 
the boards by an average of 3.1. 
In fact, UCLA has been out- 



ball team is defending itself. 

The Bruins are ranked .second 
in the Pac-10 in the turnover 
margin and 
steals. 
UCLA has 
averaged a 
positive 
turnover 
margin of 
6.0 which is 
a huge 

improve- 
ment over 
last season's 
average of 



9. The Bruins have 

forced no less than 18 turnovers 

in each game so far this season. 

In the steals department, the 

Bruins average 14.1. UCLA has 




Powers of 
past grace 
f layoffs — 



See W. BASKETBALL, page 38 



FRED HE/Daily Brum 

UCLA's Tawana Grimes ranks third in the Pac-10 in steals, 
averaging 3.2 per game. 



By Dave Goldberg 

The Associated Press 

It's too bad the Kansas City 
Chiefs didn't beat the 
Indianapolis Colts on Sunday. 

If the Chiefs had won, the 
Super Bowl might have ended up 
being a replay of the first Super 
Bowl, when Bart Starr led Green 
Bay over Dallas in the NFL title 
game and then beat the Chiefs'in 
1967 in the first championship 
game between the merged NFL- 
AFL. 

Nonetheless, the Super Bowl 
semifinals include four of the 
NFL's traditional teams, even if 
the Colts moved from Baltimore 
to Indianapolis in 1984. The 
Packers, Cowboys, Steelers and 



See NFL, page 38 



NCAA 



By Melissa Anderson 

Daily Bruin Senior Staff 

The UCLA softball program 
became the center of more contro- 
versy last month when the universi- 
ty reported a violation regarding the 
distribution of scholarships over the 
1993-94 and 1994-95 school years. 

According to a release prepared 
by the UCLA Athletic Department 
on Dec. 12, the program awarded 
more scholarships in those years 
than are allowed under NCAA 
rules. The violations were reported 
by UCiA teethe Pac-t0«s soon as 



The NCAA could go so 

far as to strip the Bruins 

of their (1995 national 

championship) title if 

they find that the excess 

grants had a direct result 

; on UCLA's 

performance. 

the ad ministration became aware of 
them. 



"The violations we discovered 
were serious," UCLA Athletic 
Director Peter Dalis said. "We 
regret that they occurred. When dis- 
covered, UCLA reported the viola- 
tions to the Pac-10 immediately." 

Once the violations were report- 
ed to conference officials, the Pac- 
10 conducted an investigation that 
led to it5 decision to place the Bruins 
on probation for one year, begin- 
ning Dec. 1^, 1995, and take away 
five scholarships over a two-year 
period, beginning in the 1997-98 
season. 
: The penalties were based on Pac- 



10 findings that the program award- 
ed 2.49 extra grants over two sea- 
sons and that UCLA exhibited a 
"lack of institutional control" in 
monitoring scholarships apd in its 
structure for reporting rules viola- 
tions. 

UCLA took its own corrective 
actions as well. Senior Associate 
Athletic Director Dr. Judith 
Holland, who was in charge of over- 
seeing the Softball program, will be 
reassigned following her return 
from a medical leave of absence. 




AMY PENQ/DaHy Bruin 



See SOFTBALL, page 38 



KacI Clark pitches for ttte 1995 UCLA^ 
Softball national champion team. 



University of Califomia, Los Angeles 



SSthYear. No. 58 
Circuiation: 20,000 



Daily Bruin 



Wednesday 
January 10, 1996 



Undergraduate council creates booklending program 




Certain textbooks 



available at no cost 



the number of course textbooks 

avaUable m Towell Li brary, but will 

"also directTyToanToolcs to students 

-for a quarter.- _!L 



By Brooke Olson 

The undergraduate student gov- 
ernment has taken a tentative step 
towards making education more 
affordable by beginning a textbook 
lending program this quarter. 

The "Students First! Booklending 
Program" plans to not only double 



"The program is targeting those 
people who fall just beneath the cri- 
teria for receiving financial aid but 
are still unable to pay for all the fees 
that the university Pequires," said 
John Du, the external vice-presi- 
dent. 

Currently, the pilot program is in 
effect for a select group of classes, 
including Women Studies 10, Math 



3A, Biology 2 and Political Science 
10. The undergraduate government 
will purchaseTextbodlcs for those~ 
classes from the Associated 
Students' bookstore and will set up a 
committee to oversee the lending of 
those books. 

~ "The program sounds great," 
said Maria Lowell, a third-year geoh 
ogy student. "I think that it's 
absolutely ridiculous to pay $40 to 
$50 for a book that you will only use 
for 10 weeks." 
To date, the undergraduate gov- 



ernment has secured about $3,000 
forthe purchase of the books, sai„d 



YorkXFang, the undergraduate 
president. He added that they will 
loan books to about 500 students 
this quarter. 

"This is an attempt by the student, 
government to make the university 
more accessible to all s>tudents,". 
Chang said. "Although fee hikes will 
not occur next year, the prices of 
textbooks keep going up, so in reali- 
ty, fees have increased and many stu- 
dents are unable to afford the 



books.' 

Chang also related how book- 



store managers have seen numerous 
students reading textbooks on the 
floor of the store, instead of buying 
them. 

In addition,^ course textbooks are 
only available for limited periods in 
campus libraries, and there are often 
wait lists to use the texts. 

"Obviously, this indicates that 
there is a need for this type of pro- 

" SeeUSAC, pagell 



lipping tiie scales 




4lrenade explodes streetcar, 
tentative peace in Bosnia 



FRED HE/Daily Bruin 



Peer health counselor Josh LItchman conducts underwater fitness testing 
on Jonathan GIron in the Men's Gym. 



By Llam McDowall 

The Associated Press 

SARAJEVO, Bosnia-Herzegovina — A 
grenade blamed on Bosnian Serbs landed in 
Sarajevo's notorious Sniper Alley on Tuesday, 
tearing a hole in a streetcar and in Bosnia's ten- 
tative peace. One man was killed and at least 
19 people were wounded. 

The attack was the worst cease-fire violation 
since an Oct. 12 truce by Bosnia's warring fac- 
tions, which signed a U.S.-brokered pfface 

There was no immediate 
. indication whether NATO - 
which has repeatedly saTd^Tt 

will use significant force if 
necessary to enforce Bosnia's 
peace - would react beyond 

c^demning the incident. 

agreement Dec. 14. 

The White House announced Tuesday that 
President Clinton would travel to Bosnia this 
weekend to visit American peacekeeping 
troops who are part of the 60,000-member 
NATO-led force enforcing the peace accord. 

The attack may have been designed to test 
the resolve of troops that replaced U.N. forces 
in the Bosnian capital three weeks ago. It also 
marred modest celebrations marking the end 
of one of the few U.N. successes of the 
Bosnian war - the longest aid airlift in history. 

Maj. Peter Bulloch, a spokesman for the 
NATO-led Implementation Force, or IFOR, 
confirmed that the lethal grenade was fired 
from a Serb-held position above the central 
city. 

"The firing came from within Grbavica." a 
Serb-held suburb, Bulloch said. 

The Bosnian Serb news agency, SRNA, 
denied Serbs were to blame. It cited sources 



close to rebel leader Radovan Karadzic. 

There was no immediate indication whether 
NATO - which has repeatedly said it will use 
significant force if necessary to enforce 
Bosnia's peace - would react beyond con- 
demning the incident. 

Tensions have been high in Sarajevo, partic- 
ularly in Serb-held districts that are to come 
under Bosnian government control March 19 
under the terms of the peace accord. Serbs in 
tbose areas fear they will be ill-treated by the 
Muslim-led Bosnian government. 

Bosnian Foreign Minister Muhamed 
Sacirbey said the grenade attack "meant to 
send a message to all of those who want to see 
Sarajevo integrated and to President Clinton 
as he plans his visit here." 

After speaking with U.S. officials in 
Washington, Sacirbey suggested Clinton 
would focus his visiton the northern gity of 
Tuzla. where American troops are headquar- 
tered. 

The grenade struck the tram in the late after- 
noon as it was traveling down the main boule- 
vard, dubbed Sniper Alley because of the 
dozens of deaths caused by snipers during the 
three-and-a-half-year war. It left a nearly foot- 
wide hole in the roof of the streetcar. 

Reporters saw a blanket covering a dead 
man lying in a pool of blood. Doctors told 
Bosnian TV that 19 people were injured. 

Streetcar driver Mehtida Dzevlan said the 
car was hit near the Holiday Inn as it headed 
toward the western part of the city. 

"There was a big explosion. I heard some 
wounded people (groaning) behind me but I 
cominued driving to the first aid building." she 
said. 

"There were no (NATO) vehicles near us." 
she said. "I did not want to stop the tram 
because I was afraid that we would be targeted 
(again)." 

Sporadfc fire from the Serb side of Sniper 
Alley was heard after the attack, and French 
forces deployed three tanks and eight armored 

" See BOSNIA. paqe4_ 



Inside A&E 



Worried 
about violins 
in society? 

Violins on television? 
Violins on CD? How about 
violin players named 
Vanessa-Mae? 



See page 18 



Indecency ban upheld despite restrictiveness 



Supreme Court decl 
limitations on radio, 

By John Digrado 

Daily Bruin Staff 

Indecency on the Internet may still 
be legally vague, but the Supreme 
Court has let stand broad restrictions 
on television and radio content. 

Their decision on Monday theoret- 
ically prevents children and Tfundrs 



ines to reverse 
television content 

broadcasts during certain daytime 
hours. 

By refusing to hear a federal 
appeals court ruling, the Supreme 
Court left untouched the June deci- 
sion that levies restrictions on inde- 
cent material broadcasted on 
television and radio, explained 
UCLA law ProfessdrlCehheihTCarstr 



hear a case, what they're doing is leav- 
ing intact the lower courts ruling. 
There's no new message (to-the 
broadcasters)," Karst said. 

"I don't see the court's decision as 
saying that There are not four of us 
who think we should review this.' If a 
majority of them thought the lower 
court would have (ruled incorrectly), 
the Supreme .Court would have heard 
the case. It's not an indirect message,\ 
they just do not think it's appropriate' 
toliear This case," he said. 



courts have made a decision regard- 
ing a 1987 Federal Communications 
Commission (FCC) ruling that pro- 
hibits broadcasters from airing " 
explicit references to. among other 
things, sexual intercourse, nudity, 
bestiality, sodomy, or breast or penis 
size. 

However, references to "inde- 
cent" objects and acts. arc protected 
under the First Amendment as a free- 
dom of speech, and there have been 



from viewing or hearing indecent "When the court decides not to This is the third time that the 



See INDECENX page 4 



2 Wednesday, January 10, 1996 



Daily Bruin News 



What's Brewin' Miji 



All Day 



Education Abroad Program 

Study in Denmark fair 
Royce Quad 

825-2770 

Westwind - UCLA's Journal of the Arts 

Information about editing or submitting 
i55-79M . ^ ^ 



Cultural Affairs Commi ssion 

rncIaT^oraback world photo exhibit 

Kerckhoff Ari Gall e ry 

H25-6564 • - ^ ^ 



1. f -^-.j 



T3 Noon 



Project WILD (Working for Immigrant Literacy 
Development 

Orientation 

Ackerman 3525 (Additional session at 1 p.m.) 

208-1944 



12:10 



University Catliolic Center 

Catholic mass 
Ackerman 3517 



3:30 p.m. 



Student Fee Advisory Committee (SFAC) 

Meeting 

2325 Murphy Hall 

206-2447 



7:30 p.m. 



How We Remember: Collective Memory of ttie 
Holocaust 

Talk and book signing with Ron Berger 

MOT Peltz Theater 

553-9036 



8 p.m. 



UCLA Comedy Club 

Comedy Show » 

Showcase of stand-up comedy 
"Rieber Hall Fireside-Lounge 



4 p.m. 



Student Accounting Society 

Weekly meeting 
Ackerman Union 3530 



9 p.m. 



UCLA Comedy Club 

Workshop 

For anyone interested in stand up/ improv/ 

sketch comedy 

Ackerman 2408 

To place a listing in What's Brewin, ' 
fill out a form in the Daily Bruin 
office, 225 Kerckhoff Hall, by 2 
p.m. the day before the event. The 
deadline for Monday 's paper is 
Thursday at 2 p.m. Placement is not 
guaranteed. - 



5 p.m. 



Vietnamese Student Association 

Culture night rehearsal at Wadsworth Theater 

Meet at Sproul Turnaround 

209-1377 

Coptic Society 

Group meeting 
Ackerman Union 
208-6905 . 

Association of Chinese Americans (ACA) 

General welcome back meeting. Newsletter 

available. 

Franz 1178 

UCLA Thai Smakom 

General meeting 
Ackerman 3516 



6 p.m. 



Student Recruiters 

Meeting 

1 147 Murphy Hall 

206-7776 

Mahu 

Asians and Pacific Islanders queer support 

group welcome back meeting. Bring money for 

dinner. 

Campbell 3232 

825-8053 



6:30 p.m. 



Cultural Affairs Commission 

Promotions/ Publicity Workshop 
Learn how to publicize and promote your 
campus organization or program 
Kerckhoff Art Gallery 

825-6564 



7 p.m. 



UCLA Undergraduate Business Society 

Cjencral Meeting and interview/resume 

workshop 

Morgan Center Pfess Room 

206-3038, 




Today ^s 
Weather 

The weather will 
begin a cooling 
trend today, with 
temperatures 
dropping into the 
the 40s at night as 
cool winds caress 
the UCLA campus. 



Daily Bruin News 



Wednesday, January 10, 1996 



Uprooting a vision? 



ban hernando f^H 

Ir^ UCLA 
49/69 


Valley 
53/72 


Santa 

Monica 

45/66 


Downtown 
51/70 


Long 

% 5 Beacf 

^fc 47/b/ 


1 



i 




Saliirday 




49 



67 






( \>ii',!>iUJ lii'iii iln h',i, i,iU\l I'n 



.^ is looking for 
a new assistant 




Remember last day to 
pick up an application is 
Monday, January 15th. 



Applicarcic^is^ are 

available at S25 

Kercktioff Hall. 



Questions? Call (310) 825-2538 

or e-mail at 

ae^mediQ.asuclo.uda.edu 



Daily 
Bruin 



Volume UXXV. Number 51 
November 27, 1995 



Editor in Chief: Roxane M^rquez 



Managing Editor: Denise Cruz 
Newi Editor: Gil Hopenstand 

Astt. News Edilort: Patricit Kerkstra, 
Kimberly Macl<esy. Rashmj Niiagal 

Wire Editor: Phillip Carter 

News Staff: Tatlana Botton. Jotin Oigrado, 
Michael Howerton. Jennifer Morita ' 
Viewpoint Editor; Lucia Sanchez 

Asst. Viewpoint Editor: Elizabeth Rich 
Arts & Entertainment Editor: Robert Stevens 

Asst. A&E Editors: Michael Horowitz. John 
Mangum 

A&E Staff: Lael Loewenstein, Jennifer 
Richmond. Rodney Tanaka. 
Sports Eilitor: Melissa Anderson 

Asst SporU Editors: Ross Bersot. Chris 
Isidro 

Sports Staff: Erie Branch. Rubeh Gutierrez. 
Esther Hui. Hye Kwon. Scott Yamaguchi 
Electronic Media Director: Laurel Davis 

Asst. Electronic Media Director: Phillip 
Hong 



Senior Copy Editor: Elizabeth Escobedo 
Asst. Senior Copy Editor: Amy Daurio 
Copy Editors: Kelly Cntchlow. Kristine 

Ekman. Jennifer Gilbert. Michele Haydel,- 

Annmarie Liermann. Sheening Lin. I^egin 

Mirmirani Amy Taylor 

Design Director Kent Lim 

Asst. Design Director: Damon Seeley 
Design Staff: Michelle Cabalu. Janet Lee. 
Gareth Smith 

Art Director: Peter Zaslav 

Asst. Art Director: SuSan Choi 

Art Staff: Irene Ahn. Gendy Alimurung. Pete 

Conolly. Jennifer Moore, Jino Ok. Steven Redd. 

June Shieh 

Photography Editor: Justin Warren 

Asst. Photography Editors: Steven Kim. 

Amy Peng 

Staff Photographers: Nicklas Akers. Fred 

He. Scott 0. Andrew Scholer 

Paste-up: Jennifer Piggott. Lourdes Reyes 

Sports Boi Compiler: Sean Daly 



Business Manager: Guy Levy 



Sales Manager: Tyson Harper 

Asst. Sales Managers: Dan Binn. Naomi 
Cooper 

Account Executives: Noah Boyens. Brian 
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By Karen Duryea 

For more than 30 years before 
his death in 1972, landscape 
architect Ralph Cornell 
planned and beautified UCLA's 
campus to complement its striking 
architecture. From the Australian 
eucalyptus trees to the gingkos from 
China planted on the campus in 
1950, Cornell's [ushjandscapihg plarT 
Js becopiing increasin;^y urbanized. 

Wifh the constantly changing rnn- 
struction on campus in recent years, 
some teachers and^dents at 
UCLA are concernedthat little is 
being done to consult the campus 
community in the landscaping and 
architectural process. Under the cur- 
rent procedures, proposals cannot be 



native), 135 acres of shrubs, 49 acres 
of carpet-like lawns ... harmonizing 
well with neatly-manicured Bel-Air 
and Beverly Hills." 

" "Today, community members, the 
north campus committee and the two 
founders of the Center for the; Study 
of Urban Biogeography seek to 
develop an advisory committee that 
will be consulted with when landscap- 

lingtsarfiskTI~Zr" " T ~ 

They hope it will prevent future 
losses tfi the jgnvironment at UCLA, 



such as the cutting down of trees, or 
the disappearance of the acorn wood- 
pecker from the oak and sycamore, 
trees along Stone Canyon Road. ^ 
The groups would also like to see 
Capital Programs implement a com- 
mittee of professional advisers. 



late to reverse a project. 

But the future of a consultation 
process has recently been put on 
hold, said geology graduate students 
Cathejine Rich and Travis 
Longcore, founders of The Center 
for the Study of Urban 
Biogeography. 

This past December, their applica- 
tion for a $5,000 grant to support a 
XomrTuThTty Fores t PTah foFDOIAZI 
which would consist of a planning 
and advisory committee was deni e d 



- paths and hidden spaces that add to 
the beauty of UCLA. 

"The landscape is turning towards 
order and losing the little bits of inter- 
esting places that make ordered 



landscape years ago. He knew that his 
plants would require special atten- 
tion, but believed that they would add 
to the originality of the campus. 
"I think we are putting more 
emphasis on native 
plants," Oakley 
said. He attributed 
the new plants to a 
recent trend, but 



due to lack of support from Design 
and Construction Director Duke 
Oakley. 

Oaldey said he was in favor of hav- 
ing professionals assess the ecosys- 
tem at UCLA, but turned down the 
suggestion of involving an advisory 



/^ As more buildings emerge on campus, ^ 

aesthetic landscaping goals are butting against 

. diminishing space 



-alsG^4o4befact that 
CorncH's original 
plants require a 
higher level of 
maintenance. 

"There isn't 
enough money to 
keep (the trees) 
up," Oakley said. 

But Appleby, a 
member of the ad 
hoc committee. 



protested until the bulldozers are 
ready to break ground. 

Following last spring's controver- 
sial proposal to build a new Arts 
Library near Bunche Hall, that 
would have involved the removal of 
several mature trees, the North 
Campus Ad Hoc Committee on 
Campus Grounds has formed to 
serve as a watchdog over UCLA 
Capital Programs. Currently, Capital 
Programs plans and approves the 
landscaping and architecture on 
campus, without widespread campus 
awareness. 

"What we want more than any- 
thing is a consultation; at present 
there isn't a consultative process," 
says Joyce Appleby, a UCLA history 
professor and a member of the ad 
hoc committee. 

Appleby is particularly concerned 
with the treatment of open space on 
the campus.-She argued that the new 
construction, which arose partially as 
a result of the earthquake in 1994, 
poses a threat to the beauty of the 
campus. 

"FEMA (Federal Emergency 
Management Agency) money might 
put landscaping at risk," Appleby 
said. "A lot of building projects are 



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Architect Ralph Cornell (top) envisioned a spacious and beautiful campus with lush landscaping that 
would compliment UCLA's striking architecture. 



committee, which would have includ- 
ed representatives from concerned 
groups in the campus and local com- 
munities. 

Rich and Longcore question 
Capital Programs' fear of involving 
those who live and work on and 
around the campus, since they are 
the ones who directly benefit from 



Daily Brun file photo 

Some campus groups are upset with the landscaping, citing Powell 
Library as an example, claiming it diminishes UCLA's aesthetic beauty. 



decreasing open space." 

The agency's funds can be allocat- 
ed for new buildings, as well as pro- 
viding funds for the repair of 
buildings damaged by the earth- 
quake. Some people feared that the 
agency's funds will lead to the erec- 
tion of more buildings on campus, 
leaving little room for nature. 

In the 1969 anniversary book 

"UCLA on the Move," the campus 

^was described as, "a verdant setting 

of 12,000 trees, (only ajew of them 



Landscape and urban forestry 
experts would gather information on 
UCLA's existing campus landscape 
and assess the importance of a partic- 
ular open space to nature. The 
experts would finally determine 
whether or not an area should be pre- 
served. 

The groups' other goals would be 
to both communicate to and collabo- 
rate with staff, students and commu- 
nity groups on any and all proposals 
to alter the landscape before it is too 



the landsci^ing. 

Rich said that Capital Programs 
needs to "ask the people who use it 
what they want. 

"We want a process here that 
involves people on a pre-design 
phase," Rich said. 

She disapproves of the current 
process, which spends money on the 
exploration of ideas prior to consulta- 
tion with organizations other than 
Capital Programs. 

The need to involve the campus 
community in landscaping decisions 
is growing, Longcore claimed. He 
feels that recent Campus landscaping 
and architecture is leaning more 
toward the classical style of formal 
courtyar^lhan the "naiural"-roman- 
tic style of gardens, meandering 



places interesting," Longcore said. 

Both Rich and Longcore, along 
with the North Campus Ad Hoc 
Committee, are unhappy with the 
implementation of classical land- 
scape, such as the courtyard behind 
Powell library, which is now a largely 
paved symmetrical court. - ^ 

Longcore feels that romantic land- 



said that it is important for students 
to realize that these rare trees, hailing 
from places such as New Zealand, 
Brazil and Africa, are worth saving. 

"Our feeling is not to disfavor 

California natives, but to preserve 

what we have," Af pleby said. 

; Longcore and Rich explained that 

besides the high cost of inaintaining 



scaping, harmonized with some cias- the erotic trees - which has forced 



sical architecture, creates a tone on 
the campus - an environment that 
breeds thinking, whereas places that 
are organized and linear with pave- 
ment are constraining. 

Duke Oakley. Capital 
Program's design and con- 
struction director, said he 
encourages the harmony between 
campus buildings and scenery. 

"1 believe that we have been able 
to add buildings and have more 
usable open space." Oakley said. 

However. Oakley admitted that 
times have changed since the days of 
Ralph Cornell and his exotic trees. 
CornelThad anticipated the urban- 



the infrequent pruning of trees to 
become more like "butchering" - 
Capital Programs is amiss in over- 
looking the work of their contractors. 

They allege contractors kill trees 
when they place dumpsters and other 
construction debris on or near the 
roots of trees. 

"If they kill a tree, they should be 
charged," Longcore said, adding that 
contractors should be charged espe- 
ciallyif a tree will be difficult to 
replace. 

Above all, the committee, 
Longcore and Rich alt said they seek 
consultation with the community on 
landscape projects, and an overall 



awareness that UCLA's rare open 



ization of UCLA when he planned its spaces should be preserved. 



r -" 



Wednesday, January 10, 1996 



Daily Bruin News 



BOSNIA 



From page V 

vehicles near the Holiday Inn, 
their turrets pointing toward 
Grbavica. Pedestrians sought 
sheher behind the vehicles, as they 
did for much of the war.' 

Meanwhile, U.N. and aid offi- 
cijjls marked the end of the 
longest aid airlift in history after 
the final flight arrived Tuesday - a 
French supply plane carrying the 
last shipment of food and sup- 
plies. 

"Today, Sarajevans hope that 
with the ending of th e 



war is really over and peace has 
returned," said aid official Larry 



Hollingsworth. 

The airlift, nearly three times as 
long as the 15-month Berlin airlift 
in the late 1940s, was interrupted 
dozens of times by shelling and 
ground fire. 

Following hostile fire against 
NATO aircraft in recent days, 
U.S. and French attack heli- 
copters were deployed Tuesday to 
protect Sarajevo's airport. 

Three U.S. attack helicopters - 
two Apaches and a Blackhawk - 
patrolled the area near the airport 
along with three French Gazelle 
choppers in an effort to deter 
more shooting incidents. 



French soldiers were also 
patrolling in armored vehicles 
through the Serb-held neighbor- 
hood of Ilidze, located near the 
«irport. ^ 

In a village near Sarajevo's 
northern suburbs, Serb soldiers 
were reported by eyewitnesses to 
have set fire to a small number of 
houses Tuesday. 

At least two deserted houses 
were seen ablaze in the village of 
Poljine, less than one-and-a-half 
jniles-iiQrlhjofJhe Bosnian capital. 
Poljine is in an area that is to be 
transferred to the government 
und e r th e 



INDECENT 



p eace p act: 

Serbs from the area have been 
dismantling factories and strip- 
ping homes of property before the 
transfer takes place. 

Also Tuesday, the Yugoslav 
war crimes tribunal in The Hague 
asked for a sharp increase in fund- 
ing this year as it prepares to 
exhume mass graves and conduct 
its first trial. 

Tribunal spokesman Christian 
Chartier said the international 
panel would need nearly $41 mil- 
lion to investigate and prosecute 
alleged war crimes - a 44 percent 
increase over 1995. 



From page 1 

challenges claiming that the regula- 
tions artflegally too restrictive. 

Proponents of the most recent 
appeal claim that the current 6 a.m. 
to midnight ban on indecent material 
"is unsupported by any evidence of 
harm to minors and is not tailored to 
serve the government's asserted 
interests." 

Some students also felt that the 
current restrictions on indecent 
material inflict too much regulation 
on what audiences have access to, 
and essentially violate the broadcast- 
ers' First Amendment rights. 

"It's a hard ca^l. For the artist, it 



would ideally be g re at to hav e no 
restrictions," said third-year music 
student Buck Sanders. "I wish there 
was more freedom for the viewer to 
choose to participate," as opposed to 
imposing restrictions on what can 
and cannot be aired. 

Expressing a concern for younger 
viewers and listeners, other students 
claimed that while the restrictions 
somewhat violate First Amendment 
rights, children would be the benefac- 
tors of the bans. 

"It (may) be a First Amendment 
violation, but it's much better for the 
children," said Denise Sze, a fourth- 
yeiar sociology student. 



"Children grow up in a society 
where violence has been glamorized. 
I know 5-year-olds who have seen.R- 
rated movies ... that's something that 



Some students ... felt 

that the current 

restrictions on indecent 

material inflict too 

much regulation on 

what audiences have 

a ccess to. 



regarding indecent material. 

"I don't think that the ban should 
be until midnight," Sze said. "The 
hours should be loolced at a little 
more carefully so that mature audi- 
ences can enjoy that material." 

While the Supreme Court has said 
that the regulations have nothing to 
do with other types of media such as 
the Internet, some fear that the pro- 
gramming embargoes could create 
restrictions on those types of media 
as well. 

"It win definitely cause more 
restrictions on publicly accessible 
media," Sze said. "Any child can turn 



Dally Bruin News 



Wednesday. January 10. 1996 ^ 5 



children shouldn't see," she said. 

Others viewed the restrictions as 
largely positive in terms of the legal 
and constitutional balances among 
the communications commission, the 
Supreme Court and radio and televi- 
sion broadcasters. 

"On the whole, they're satisfied 
with this as a kind of (Compromise. 
This litigation has been going on for- 
ever ..., relax(ing) the restrictions 
seems most unlikely," Karst said. 

However, some students dis- 
agreed, stating that adult audiences 
should be able to regulate themselves 



on a radio, and the Internet should be 
more strictly regulated." 

Internet regulations - though they 
are being discussed in Congress - 
cannot be compared to television or 
radio because of the inherent differ- 
ences between the two media, Karst 
said. 

"The Internet has its own set of 
problems, and it's going to be a while 
before people understand the various 
kinds of restrictions (on the medi- 
um)," he said. 

"It's very hard to devise regula- 
tions that just hit the target you want 
to hit and don't (restrict) other tar- 
gets." 




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I 



Chechen rebels seize hospital, 2,000 hostages 



By Julia Rubin 

The Associated Press 

MOSCOW - Chechen rebels 
demanding an end to the war in 
their breakaway repubHc reported- 
ly seized a hospital and 2,000 
hostages in southern Russia 
Tuesday, and battled Russian 
troops in the town's streets. 

At least 16 people were killed in 
the raid on Kizlyar in the republic 
of Dagestan, 60 miles northeast of 
the Chechen capital, Grozny. An 
unconfirmed ITAR-Tass report said 



rebels killed two of their hostages. 

The attack was led by Salman 
Raduyev, son-in-law of separatist 
leader Dzhokhar Dudayev. It was 
the latest in an upsurge of fighting 
in the Chechen war following sever- 
al months of relative calm. 

"We can turn this city to hell and 
ashes," Raduyev said in an inter- 
view broadcasted Tuesday evening 
by Russian TV. ' 

The rebels demanded that Russia 
withdraw its troops from 
Chechnya, and said they will shoot 
the hospital patients and workers if 
their demands are not met. 

Russian troops sealed off the 



town and fought hundreds of rebels 
in street skirmishes, news reports 
said. Chechen snipers controlled a 
bridge across the Terek River and 
two high-rise apartment buildings 
near the hospital. 

The attack prompted President 
Boris Yeltsin to call an emergency 
session of security chiefs in the 
Kremlin and brought renewed 
appeals from critics to end the 
unpopular war. 

The raid was reminiscent of an 
attack in June when Chechen rebels 
seized about 1.000 hostages in a 



ring the rebels' way?" 

War erupted 13 months ago 
when Russia sent troops into the 
republic to end its three years of 
self-proclaimed independence. 



Russian troops sealed 
off the town and 
fought hundreds 
of rebels in street 
skirmishes, news 



hospital in the southern Russian 
town of Budyonnovsk. More than 
100 people died before negotiations 
won the hostages' release and the 
gunmen's free passage out. 

"Budyonnovsk and Kizlyar will 
repeat again until Russia recog- 
nizes Dudayev and the Chechen 
republic," Raduyev said in his state- 
ment. 

Yeltsin said his troops were 
caught off-guard again Tuesday. 

"The border guards overslept," 
an angry Yeltsin told his Security 
Council. "What have you done 
instead of efTectively setting up out- 
posts, building up forces and bar- 



reports said. 



Although their overwhelming mili- 
tary might has given them nominal 
control, the Russians have been 
thwarted by guerrilla-style attacks 
in and around the borders of 
Chechnya. 

Peace talks prompted by the raid 
on Budyonnovsk have broken 
down, and fighting intensified last 
month during Moscow-backed 
elections for a new Chechen leader. 

"This attack is the result of both 
sides blocking the negotiation 
process," human rights activist 



Sergei Kovalyov told reporters in 
Moscow. 

the 16 dead included six rebels, 
five police and five civilians. It was 
not clear whether that figure includ- 
ed two hostages whom the rebels 
reportedly shot and killed. The 
report of those shootings came 
from ITAR-Tass, which cited an 
unidentified civilian who was a 
member of a group trying to start 
negotiations with the rebels. 

Russia's Interior Ministry said 
the rebels were holding 2,000 
ho stages in Kiz lyar, the In ter fax^ 
news agency reported. Deputy 
Prime Minister Oleg Soskovets told 
the agency more than 1,200 people 
were being held in the hospital. 
Officials believe remaining 
hostages were in nearby buildings 
captured by attackers. * 

News reports said there were up 
to 400 rebels; the rebels claimed 
they number 600. 

Negotiations continued Tuesday 
evening between the gunmen and 
local leader, the ITAR-Tass news 
agency said. 

Hundreds of Russian troops, 
ringed the hospital, which includes 
a maternity ward. Leonid 



Golovnyov, a spokesman for the 
Interior Ministry, said the rebels 
were shooting from inside the 
building and using hostages as 
cover. 

The rebel fighters first tried to 
seize the airport in Kizlyar, a city of 
41,000. About 8,000 Chechen 
refugees live in Kizlyar. 

Two helicopters were blown up 
at the airfield but Russian troops 
repulsed the attack, ITAR-Tass 
said. The rebels then entered the 
four-story hospital early Tuesday, 
Golovnyov said. 

The Kremlin sent extra security 
forces and named Gen. Mikhail 
Barsukov, chief of the Federal 
Security Service, the successor to 
the KGB, commander of the opera- 
tion. 

Security also was stepped up in 
Moscow to prevent terrorist 
attacks. . .^ - 

Chechnya and Dagestan are 
mountainous, mainly Muslim 
republics in Russia's North 
Caucasus region. Many of 
Chechnya's towns have been 
destroyed in the war, and an esti- 
mated 20,000 to 25,000 people 
have beenlcilled. 






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Wednesday, January 10, 1996 



Daily Bruin News 




Arafat issues warrant 
for terrorist's Icilier 

GAZA CITY, Gaza Strip — Yasser Arafat's 
government issued an arrest warrant 
Tuesday for a Gaza City fugitive suspected 
of delivering the booby-trapped cellular 
phone that killed a Palestinian bombmaker. 

Yehia Ayyash, accused of orchestrating 
seven suicide bombings in Israel that killed 
55 people, was assassinated Friday. Israel 
has neither denied nor confirmed 
Palestinian charges that it killed Ayyash, 
nicknamed "The Engineer" for his bomb- 
making skills. 

Palesti nian inv es tigators, in news reports. 



have said the Gaza City man^, contractor 
Kamal Hamad, was a longtime informer for 
Israel's Shin Bet security service. 

U.K. to be impotent in 
post-1997 Hong Kong 

HONG KONG - In a stark illustration of 
Britain's dwindling power in Hong Kong, 
the British foreign secretary said Tuesday 
that London cannot stop China from dis- 
mantling Hong Kong's elected bodies after 
its return to China in 1997. 

For Hong Kong, Malcolm Rifkind's com- 
ments were a reminder that with just 539 
days left until the Chinese takeover, the 
colony's center of gravity isshifting toward 
Beijing. 

"We cease to be the sovereign power next 
year," Rifkind said before departing on a 
three-day trip to Beijing. 

China has promised that Hong Kong will 
have a high degree of autonomy after 1997 
and that its freewheeling capitalist system 
will be left unchanged for at least 50 years. 
But China has also vowed to disband the 
colony's legislature and other elected bodies. 



China scraps nuclear 
reactor deal with Iran 

BEIJING — China indicated Tuesday that 
plarts tp sell Iran two nuclear reactors have 
been shelved, but both countries plan to 
cooperate in the future on nuclear energy. 

The United States had urged China for 
nearly a year to scrub the deal with Iran out 
of fear Tehran would use the reactors to 
build nuclear weapons. 

U.S. officials said in September that 
China had assured them the sale was off but 
Chinese officials at the time were more 
equivocal in their responses. 

For e ign Mini s try s pokesman Chen Jian 




said, "On these specific cases, the implemen- 
tation of the agreements between China and 
Iran on nuclear cooperation has ceased."- 

U.S. renews search 
for MIAs in Vietnam 

HANOI, Vietnam - The U.S. military is 
assembling an unusually large contingent of 
137 investigators for its latest search of sites 
where Americans may have died during the 
Vietnam War. 

The searchers, organized in nine teams, 
will begin arriving Thursday for the 30-day 
operation. Army Lt. Col. Tim Bosse said 
today. 

Bosse is commander of the U.S. military 
detachment in Hanoi that works year-round 
to find clues to the fate of America's war 
missing. Part of its job is holding regular 
field searches with Vietnamese assistance. 
Three of the teams will try to locate former 
U.S. base camps and landing zones in 
Vietnam's central highlands where missing 
servicemen were last seen, while six will 
excavate sites where U.S. planes are believed 
to have crashed, Bosse said. 



Budget talks stall as 
Washington thaws 

WASHINGTON - President Clinton and 
Republican congressional leaders broke off 
their budget talks Tuesday, adding a new ele- 
ment of uncertainty to their yearlong battle 
over eliminating the federal deficit by 2002. 

After nearly two weeks of face-to-face 
White House negotiations, the two sides said 
their sessions would pause but offered diver- 
gent meanings for the suspension. 

Clinton was upbeat, telling reporters at a 
news conference, "A final agreement is 
clearly withjn reach." 

Senate Majo r ity Leader Bob Dole of 



^tate 



Kansas and House Speaker Newt Gingrich 
of Georgia said the talks would recess for 
about seven to 10 days and said they would 
await a new offer from Clinton. 

Airborne ambulance 
crashes near Spokane 

SPOKANE, Wash. — An ambulance plane 
flying a critically ill patient to a hospital in a 
thick fog crashed into an industrial building 
near the airport, killing three of the four peo- 
ple on board. 

Monday night's crash of the Aero-Med 
night - which killed the patient, pilot and a 
nurse - wasn't immediately known, and 
authorities were unsure if fog contributed, 
said Federal Aviation Administration 
spokesman Larry Richards. 

The twin-engine Cessna 401 crashed into 
the side of a warehouse about a half-mile 
from the Spgkane Airport runway. No one 
was inside the building, which is owned by 
Ace Tank and Equipment, a petroleum stor- 
age tank manufacturer. 

Witnesses told reporters they heard a loud 
explosion, followed by calls for help. 



Committee approves 
paddling for vandals 

SACRAMENTO — An Assembly commit- 
tee decided Tuesday that teens convicted of 
graffiti vandalism should be swatted as many 
as 10 times with a wooden paddle. 

The Public Safety Committee voted 5-3 to 
allow juvenile courts to order the paddling. 

Backers say that punishment could keep 
wayward juveniles from a life of crime, but 
opponents say it interferes with parents' 
rights and could embitter troubled teens. 

"Kthink there needs to be this option in the 
judge's arsenal," said assemblyman Jan 



Goldsmith, k-Koway. "it s not just the pad- 
dling that will have an impact on the child, 
but the embarrassment of going through it." 

Stanford alum revolts 
over discrimination 

SAN FRANCISCO - A San Diego judge 
says she won't donate money to Stanford 
University, where she attended law school, 
because Stanford discriminates against chil- 
dren of alumni and against Caucasians from 
"successful families." 

Superior Court Judge Laura I^almer 
Hammes identified herself only as the mother 
of two college-bound teenagers, and not as a 
judge, in her letter to the Alumni Association 
magazine last month. The letter was on per- 
sonal stationery and used her maiden name. 

Her letter was a reply to Stanford 
President Gerhard Casper's appeal to alumni 
to support the university financially even if 
they disagreed with some of its policies. 
There is no reason to give money '\vhen the 
university engages in policies that offend the 
giver," Hammes wrote. 

Compiled from Daily Bruin wire services 




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tJHt.v i i n 



Daily Bruin News 



Wednesday, January 10, 1996 



r'f, 



Appeals court rules Clinton case can proceed 



By Richard Keii 

The Associated Press 

WASHINGTON v An 

Arkansas sexual harassment case 
against President Clinton can go 
to trial, a federal appeals court 
ruled Tuesday, setting the stage for 
a Supreme Court battle. 

Clinton's attorney argued that 
Clinton should not be questioned 
under oath on such matters while 
serving as president. But an 
appeals panel in St. Louis decided 
on a 2-1 vote that the case brought 

by a former Ark ansas «;tatp 



employee can proceed. 

"The president, like all other 
government officials, is subject to 
th^ same laws that apply to all 
other members of our society," the 
court ruled. "A sitting president is 
not immune from civil suits for his 
unofficial acts." 

"Obviously, we're a little disap- 
pointed, but there was a very 
strong dissenting opinion ... which 
we believe the Supreme Court will 
follow, assuming it takes the case," 
said Robert Bennett, Clinton's 
attorney. 

If the top court did agree to 



take the case, there's virtually no 
chance a trial would start before 
the 1996 election. The Supreme 
Court would not hear arguments 
on it until October at the earliest, 
and a decision would not be 
expected until sometime next 
year. 

Paula Jones, a former Arkansas 
employee, alleges that Clinton sex- 

... There's virtually no 
chance a trial would 
start before tl ie 19 9 6 



uled a press conference for late 
Tuesday afternoon. 

Bennett argued in September 
that letting the, Jones' case proceed 
would set the precedent of expos- 
ing sitting presidents to lawsuits by 
anyone who disagrees with their 
policies. In addition, Bennett has 
contended that the lawsuit would 
unfairly distract Clinton from the 
performance of his official duties - 
an argument often employed by 
government officials to avoid testi- 
fying in civil proceedings. 

But Davis, Jones' attorney, has 
ass e rt e d that his c lient is due the 



would hear," Bennett said. "You 
have some very important consti- 
tutional issues here." 

Unless Bennett were to request 
an expedited review, the court 
would not consider the matter 
until its next term beginning in 
October. 

Two Reagan administration 
appointees, Arlen Beam and 

The Constitution 
does hot mention 



election. 



ually harassed her during an 
encounter in a Little Rock hotel 
suite in 1991. She has said she 
rejected Clinton's suggestion that 
they engage in sex. 

Clinton has denied ever having 
an encounter with Jones, and has 
said he cannot recall whether or 
not he ever met her. Bennett has 
tried to have the case dismissed on 
grpunds of presidential immunity. 

Jones' attorneys, Gilbert Davis 
and Joseph Cammarata, sched- 



same rights to a fair and speedy 
trial as anyone else - whoever the 
defendant is. 

Bennett has two weeksto appeal 
the three-judge panel's decision by 
asking the full 8th Circuit court to 
consider the matter. 

If the full appeals court agreed, 
Bennett and Davis would get to re- 
argue their cases - a process that 
could take months. 

If the 8th Circuit court declined 

to hear the case, Bennett then 

would have 90 days to file an 

appeal with the Supreme Court. 

."It is a case I would expect they 



presidential 
immunity. 



workers. 

U.S. District Court Judge Susan 
Webber Wright in Little Rock 
refused to dismiss Jones' com- 
plaint in December 1994, but 
agreed to postpone the trial until 
Clinton leaves office. 

She also initially ruled that fact- 
gathering in the case could pro- 
ceed - including taking sworn 
statements from witnesses - but 
later stayed that order pending an 
appeal. 

Both sides appealed to the 8th 
Circuit court, with Clinton argu- 



Pasco Bowman, signed the a:ppeals 
court'^ majority opinion. Donald 
Ross, who dissented, was appoint- 
ed to the federal bench in 1970 by 
President Nixon. 

The development in the Jones 
case comes as the first family is 
fighting renewed questions about 
Hillary Rodham Clinton's credi- 
bility stemming from recent reve- 
lations about her role in the 
Whitewater affair and in the firing 
of seven White House travel office 



ing that the case be thrown out. 
Jones asked that the case proceed 
without any special delays for the 
president. 

Jones, who filed the lawsuit in 
May 1994, is seeking more than 
$700,000 in damages. 

The Constitution does not men- 
tion presidential immunity. 
However, chief executives long 
have claimed it, and the Supreme 
Court has allowed such immunity 
to shield presidents from some 
forms of judicial power. No past 
ruling, however, appears to con- 
trol directly the immunity claim 
made on Clinton's behalf. 




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Angela finaliyiound a great Dentistt^ 




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January 20 

February 3 

February 24 

Workshops are taught by certified instructors from 

the natiorwily recognaed Los Angeles Commission on 

Assaults Against Women. 



To sign up call 206-8240 or stop by 2 Oodd Hall. 



Far inloraialian aboul advancad tH-Mmn* training, ar f« ■« 
inlaraatad in talttaig mU-M«is«. call 20M24a 

Your body may be your best weapon! 




Women's Resource Center 



Winter Programs 1996 2 Dodd Hall 825-3945 

Demystifying the Ph.D. Process 

What is a Ph.D? What does a Ph.D. Mean? 
' What can a Ph.D do for you? 
v/ Come hear the Answers and discuss your future 
Thurs., January IX • 4:00 - 5:30 p.m. • 2 Dodd Hall 

Express Yourself! An Assertlveness Clinic for Women 

A two-session clinic addressing issues that affect women's communication 

style and offers specific techniques for building assertlveness skills 

TluMs., Jan. 3.5 & Feb. i • 12:00 - 1:30 p.m. • Call to sign up. 

The Other Side to "Coming Out" 

When someone comes "out" to you 

Join us for a discussion about the issues of "coming out" and how to be supportive 

Ask the questions you always wanted to ask 
Tue.s., January 30 • 4:00 -5:30 p.m. • 2 Dodd Hall 

Under the Hood: Car Maintenance for Women 

Learn how to handle roadside emergencies, check fluids, recharge a battery, 

change a tire, safety preparedness and much much more 

Sat., February 10 • 9:00 a.m. - I 2:00 p.m. • Call to .sign up. 

The Student Juggling Act 

^j. How women juggle academics, work, family etc. 

and are successful 
Wed., February 21 • 12:00 - 1:30 p.m. • 2 Dodd Hall 



Sponsofd by th» Wom>ns R»soufc« C« n t». and th» {JC Pau7^o7pa7tiri 7 n^Ut» 
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facilili«» ar* acecssibl* to peopi* with disabilities Call 825 3945 lor moi» 
_^ information 



Where are they now? 

Women alumni discuss their experiences, career options, and networking 

Talk with them about life after UCLA and creating your own career path. 

In cooperation with UCLA Career Week 

Tliur., February 29 • 5:00 - 7:00 p.m. • Founders Room, James West Center 
Co-.sponsorecl lj> the e)mce lor Student.s witii l)is;il)ilities 



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'•'~~T— Tr m in nt n n r nTinTinnn n nnr tnnnnnnnn i i Bg Bniie n nirTrmmniiitt 



8 Wednesday, January 10, 1996 



Daily Bruin News 




JWac^till favor i te 



Take your Senior pictures, now before 
it's too late. You only graduate once. 



r^ 



still Looking- for a Course??? 

SELF AND SOCIETY: 
Dl'lON OF 



TY 



SSC 25 / SOC M88G 

Explore the connections between self and society. How is social 
produced and experienced by people? This course examines the 
which modern society shapes us and how we, in turn, shape it. 



r9 

reality 
ways in 






ENROLLMENT INFORMATION 
SSC-25 Self and Society: The Production of Reality 



Lee 1 

DislA 

DislB 

DislC 

DislD 

DislE 

DislF 



346-112-201 
346-112-202 
346-112-203 
346-112-204 
346-112-205 
346-112-206 



Men & Wed 

Monday 

Wednesday 

Wednesday 

Monday 

Friday 

Tuesday 



10:00-11:50A 

2:00-2:50P 

2:00-2;50P 

8:00-8:50A 

9:00.9:50A 

2:00-2:50P 

3:00-3:50P 



Dodd 121 
Rolfe 3134 
MS 5147 
Haines 122 
Pub Pol 1329 
Boelter 4413 
Pub Pol 1264 



L 



Questions? Call the Social Sciences Collegium Office at 825-3697 

G.E. CREDIT (SOCIAL SCIENCE SOCIAL ANALYSIS) 

and HONORS CREDIT 

GUARANTEED ENROLLMENT!!! 




■^O^T^Q 




SUMMER INTERNSHIPS 



01 



fiaiii I'iiluablp Ileal WiM'ld Experii'Hie as an liilpni in SarraiiiPiilo. 

Explore the fields of your interest in Sacramento! Try out your career 
choice with a full-time entiy level professional work experience for 10 
weeks! Gain Valuable Real World Experience as an Intern in Sacramento. 




Internship Sites include: 
Governor's Office, Lt.. Governors Office, 
Department of Education, CYA 
Attorney General's Office, Maldef, 
Office of Econopiic Opportuinites, 
KVIE Channel 16, and much more... 

Information Meetings: 
Wed, Jan, 10 5:00-6:00 pm 
Wed, Jan, 17 5:00-6:00 pm 
Wed, Jan, 24 5:00-6:00 pm 

EXPO Center 

Room 311, Plaza Building 



Financial Resources: 

Student director positions $2,000) 

Stipend program 

(earn money to go on internship) - 

Loan Program 

Assistance in locating housing 

in the Sacramento Area 



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Deadline: 

Friday, January 26, 1996 

EXPO Center Room 311, Plaza BUildfng, 825-0831 (SafernfeofTice of the Career Cenl^ 



despite troubles 



By Catalina Ortiz 

The Associated Press 

SAN FRANCISCO Apple 
Computer Inc. may be going 
through some rough times, but that 
hasn't dampened enthusiasm for the 
Macintosh. 

More than 70,000 computer buffs 
- vendors, software developers and 
users - are celebrating the easy-to- 



Apple has been forced 

to slash prices to gain 

market share. 

use personal computer this week at 
Macworld Expo, the biggest trade 
show dedicated to the Mac. 

Apple and hundreds of other 
companies that make produets for 
the Mac are showing off their latest 
wares, including new "clones," 
which Apple hopes will expand the 
Macintosh's presence in the ftiarket- 
place. 



Power Computing Inc., which a 
year ago became the first company 
to license the Macintosh, today 
announced a new line of MacintosJi 
machines. 

The new PowerCurve computers, 
with a 120 megahertz PowerPC 
processor, start at about $1,850 and 
will ship later this month. They are 
aimed primarily at the home market. 

One Mac user who checked out 
the new clone said he was impressed 



with PowerComputing's machines 
because of their compatibility and 
lower price. 

"I think a computer like this will 
boost the Mac platform," said 
Joseph Stymeist, who uses both 
Macs and' PowerComputing 
machines in his technical consulting 
business in Granite Bay, Calif 

"This helps Apple stay on the cut- 
ting edge because even though this is 
a partnership it's also competition," 
he said. 

A handful of companies were 
expected to show off a variety of 

See MACINTOSH, page 13 



Filing taxes quicker 
on phone, Internet 



By Doug Willis 

The Associated Press 

SACRAMENTO - State 
income tax filing is getting on the 
information superhighway this 
year, but it's only a test ride with a 
small fraction of the 13 million 
Californians who file state returns. 

All California income tax forms 
are available for the first time on the 
Internet, (http://www.ca.gov) along 



"We are looking toward 

using technology to 

make it easier and faster 

for taxpayers to file." 

Jim Sliepherd 

Franchise Tax Board 



with answers to the most common 
tax questions. 

But the most significant move by 
the Franchise Tax Board into the 
new communications era doesn't 
involve the Internet, or even require 
that taxpayers have a computer. 

That is a pilot program in paper- 
less tax filing over the telephone 
called "TeleFile." It's available this 
year to a test group of 100,000 tax- 
payers who have relatively simple 
returns. 

If TeleFile works as expected, ail 
1.7 million taxpayers who can file 
Form 540EZ for refunds may be 
able to use it next year. But you 
can't use it for your 1995 return 
unless you are among the 100,000 
filers who received TeleFile instruc- 
tions with your own four-digit per- 
sonal identifying number. 

That PIN works like a bank ATM 
identification number. But instead 
of using it with a plastic card, tax- 
payers can use it on any touch-tone 
phone to identify themselves to the 
Franchise Tax Board and fill out 
their stale tax returns by phone. 

The TeleFile instructions include 
a work sheet for taxpayers to fill out 
in order to have all of the informa- 
tion they need to file by phone, but 
they don'T have to send anythmg in. 

Franchise Tax Board spokesman 



Jim Shepherd says TeleFile taxpay- 
ers won't have to do calculations 
themselves. The Franchise Tax 
Board will do that for them with the 
income, withholding and other 
basic data they punch in on their 
touchtone phone. 

"We do all the math and figure 
the tax and refund. It will be a quick, 
easy and painless way to file," 
Shepherd said, estimating that the 
average taxpayer will be able to file 
his or her state return, including ver- 
ification of all numbers, in a 15- 
minute telephone call. 

In addition to easy filing, the 
other advantage for taxpayers is 
their return is entered into the 
Franchise Tax Board's database as 
they are filing over the phone, 
which means they should get 
refunds in a week or less. 

The advantage to the state. 
Shepherd said, is that returns 
received by phone should take less 
staff time to process than is required 
to copy data from paper returns 
into state computers for processing. 
If that turns out to be the case in 
this year's pilot project, it will be 
expanded next year. Shepherd said. 
But in the near future, it will proba- 
bly be limited to taxpayers with the 
simplest returns - those taxpayers 
with less than $50,000 income, no 
itemized deductions and no addi- 
tional tax owed. 

But TeleFile taxpayers aren't the 
only ones who can get quick 
refunds. Shepherd said. 

Any taxpayer who files electroni- 
cally should get his or her refund 
within a week, no matter which 
form is used. 

Shepherd said that while the state 
hopes to be able to accept returns 
directly from taxpayers' home com- 
puters in the near future, it isn't 
' ready to do that today Instead, elec- 
tronic returns this year can be filed 
only through a professional tax pre- 
parer linked to the state. 

In most cases, that means hiring 
that person to prepare the return, 
but Shepherd said some tax prepar- 
ers may, for a fee, transmit returns 
prepared by taxpayers. «. . 



SeelAXES, pagell 



4iramm praying for 
upset on Dole's turf 

Rw inhn liinn " nol an afterthought." So eager is 



Daily Bruin News 



Wednesday, January 10, 1996 9 



By John King 

The Associated Press 

OSKALOOSA, Iowa - Husky 
and gruff, contractor Don Hiatt 
hardly appears the type to stuff 
envelopes and answer phones for a 
political candidate. He doesn't 
have much work because of winter 
and doesn't have much faith in 
Bob Dole. 



'We need a tough conservative 
in the White House and Phil 
Gramm is that man," says Hiatt. 
"But it won't happen unless we 
prove something here." 

Here is Iowa, where the 
Republican presidential caucuses 



The confidence (about 

the campaign) stems 

from what Gramm 

aides say has been 

successful courting of 

social conservatives, 

who are powerful 

players in state GOP 

affairs. 

are 33 days away and Senate 
Majority Leader Dole, who car- 
ried the state in 1988, is a prohibi- 
tive front-runner. So why does the 
Gramm campaign appear sudden- 
ly confident? 

"The Gramm organization is 
clearly the best," said Kayne 
Robinson, a Des Moines police 
officer and veteran conservative 
activist who is chairman of the 
state Gramm effort. 

"I think people are beginning to 
respond," says Hiatt, who spends 
about 10 hours a week volunteer- 
ing for Gramm in Mahaska 
County. 

The Gramm push here could 
prove to be the first serious chal- 
lenge to Dole. Gramm says a win 
is possible but unlikely. He 
believes that just coming close to 
Dole in Iowa would energize his 
effort heading into the next con- 
test, the nation's first primary in 
New Hampshire Feb. 20. 

The confidence stems from 
what Gramm aides say has been 
successful courting of social con- 
servatives, who are powerful play- 
ers in state GOP aff 'irs. Gramm 
has targeted these voters with 
mailings stressing his opposition 
to abortion, support for prayer in 
school and an end to the federal 
role in elementary and secondary 
education. 

"He is a Christian and I like his 
morals and values," said Carii 
Baldwin, a small businesswoman 
in the Cedar Rapids area who 
picked Gramm over Dole. "I 
believe Sen. Gramm means what 
he says." 

Gramm also has targeted Iowa 
mailings to working women, 
stressing the toll of the deficit and 
crime on families, and to deficit 
hawks and gun owners. The cam- 
paign also reports better-than- 
expected support among farmers, 
a natural constituency of Kansan 
Dole. 

"There might be a surprise, an 
upset here," said Phil Stone, the 
Boone County Republican chair- 
man and a Gramm backer. 

In targeting farmers, Gramm 
stresses support for ethanol, 
important to corn growers, and 
promises tu maKc agricuiiurc inc . 
flagship of America's trade policy 



not an afterthought." So eager i^ 
the Texas senator to win over 
farmers that he veers from promis- 
ing to deeply cut federal spending, 
to promising a 25-year program to 
modernize the Mississippi River 
locks to help get their crops to 
market. 

A tireless campaigner, Gramm 
makes the case at every stop that 
Dole is selling out the Republican 



agenda in the budget talks with 
President Clinton. Gramm's 
attacks have an audience among 
conservatives. 

"Dole has the tendency to want 
to negotiate everything," said 
Floyd Forence, who ryns a meat 
business in Council Bluffs. 

For all his optimism, Gramm 
faces challenges in the final weeks 
here. 

Gramm has gained among 
social conservatives by question- 
ing Dole's commitment to a con- 
stitutional amendment outlawing 
abortion. But until he tacked right 
in 1995, Gramm had said there 
was not a consensus in the country 
to reverse the Supreme Court deci- 
sion legalizing abortion. He said of 
a constitutional amendment, "J 
would not see that as part of my 
mandate." 

Although he can't match 
Gramm's budget or organization 
in Iowa, Pat Buchanan promises to 
remind social conservatives of 
those remarks. 

Gramm backers concede the 
threat. "Every vote for Pat 
Buchanan here helps Bob Dole," 
Robinson said. 

Gramm also has to deal with 
Steve Forbes, the millionaire pub- 
lisher whose 17 percent flat tax 
proposal and massive TV ad cam- 
paign have vaulted him into sec- 
ond place in Iowa polls, although 
he may not have the ground orga- 
nization to take advantage of his 
support. 

Gramm plans to counter Forbes 
with a tax plan of his own. He'll 
push a 16 percent flat rate, but 
with exemptions he says will pre- 
serve the mortgage interest deduc- 
tion and help farmers write off 



Gramm (still) has to 
deal with Steve Forbes, 

the millionaire 
publisher ... (but the) 
biggest obstacle remains 
Dole, at the center of 
the issue that matters 
most to GOP voters: 
balancing the budget. 

major equipment purchases. 

The biggest obstacle remains 
Dole, at the center of the issue that 
matters most to GOP voters: bal- 
ancing the budget. TJie high-level 
Washington budget talks also have 
ke'pt Dole from campaigning, and 
reduced opportunities for rivals to 
directly engage him. 

"We're fighting the clock and 
Bob Dole is trying to run it out," 
said Bob Haus, Gramm's Iowa 
campaign manager. 

Gramm acknowledges the long 
odds but has been more at ease on 
the campaign trail of late. 

"I am going to break through 
here," he vows, insisting he relish- 
es the underdog role: "I always like 
uciiig ttic iiuiiict ttria iiut tnc iiUni* 
ed." 




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■.^*'!:. 



VIOLENCE 

IN THE MEDIA 

"The Mass Media and Violence: 

Problems, Policies and Solutions" 

***Professor Jeff Cole*** 




y 



J 



ENROLLMENT INFORMATION 
SSC-58 - The Mass Media and Violence 

Lecture 346-190-200 Friday 9:00 - 12:50P Haines 2 

Questions? Call the Social Sciences Collegium Office at 825-3697 

G.E. CREDIT (SOCIAL SCIENCE SOCIAL ANALYSIS) 

and HONORS CREDIT 

GUARANTEED ENROLLMENT!!! 



,o 



stage Manager 

Needed 

for 




Position available from January 16 to May 30 

Variable Evening Hours • Approximately 5-10 hrs./wk 



$400 Stipend Available 



Call 825-3020 for more info 



i6^ Wednesday. January 10, 1996 



Daily Bcuin News 



Daily Bruin News 



Wednesday, January 10, 1996 11 



Jollies for a Special 
Advanced Free Screening 

of 

The Last Supper 



The Directorial Debut from Stacy Title 



^ 




Wednesday, January 1 
Melnitz Theater 7:30 p.m. 

A scandalous black comedy about graduate students 
who host dinner parties for politically controversial 
guests— Each dinner is delightful, delectable, and 
deadly! 

A Sundance Film Festival entrant which will not be in 
theaters until April. 

Students may pick up tickets beginning at 10:30 a.m. 
the day of the show. Current UCLA id required. For 
Melnitz Movies Information call 925-2345. 



Sponsored by Melnitz Movies/ GSA 



-^ 



ELNin 
OVIB 





And 

they will 
come. 

Call (310)825-2161 
for more 
information 



■ Daily Bruin 

Advertising 



Rape rrevention andMducation Services 

Students f Staff and Faculty Welcome 



S. 



elf-Defense for Women 



This free four-hour workshop is designed to provide 
realistic, hands-on self-defense training!.. Workshops are 
taught by certified instructors from the Los Angeles 
Commission on Assaults Against Women. To sign up for 
a workshop call 206-8240 or stop by Room 2 Dodd Hall. 

January 20 J Februarys J February 24 



P 



ersonal Safety for Women 



Join us for a discussion to learn about what women can do to 

increase their safety. The workshop will explore issues 

concerning safety both in and outside the home and sexual 

assault prevention. 

Wednesday, January 31 J 4:00 - 5:00 p.m. J Room 2 Dodd Hall 



i-y-'^^'i'^^'^oc' 




■»>X'Xs'»X'SX' 



%pe Awareness Week 



February 12 - 16 is Rape Awareness Week. Show your commitment 
by participating in campus-wide programs throughout the week. 
Activities will include workshops, speakers, exhibits, and more. For 
more info, call 206-8240. 



W 



orkshops by Request 



Invite a Peer Educator to facilitate a workshop tor your organization or 

living group. Workshop topics cover alcohol and the link to sexual 

assault, dating attitudes, and personal safety. Through group 

discussions, exercises and video presentations, these interactive 

workshops promote awareness. For more info, call 206-8240. 



R 



ape Services Consultants 

Counseling is available to survivors of sexual assault and other forms of violence as well 
as to their fnends and significant others. Come to Room 2 Dodd Hall or call 206 8240 to 
make an appointment. 

The UCLA Rape Prevention and Education Sefvicet are co-sponsored by the ^Women's Resource Center and the UCLA Police Dept. 



WRC facilities nrc ;tecc*Sfit>lf to people with.diifOilities. Special services ;ire ^iiil;*le upon request. Call 825-3945 for information. The 
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Bus crash injures 
37 kids, kills driver 



The Associated Press 

GREEN BAY, Wis. - A school 
bus collided with a tractor-trailer 
today, killing the bus driver and send- 
ing 37 children to hospitals, authori- 
ties said. One youngster was listed in 
critical condition. 

The bus "either failed to yield or 

Most of the children on 



Snow fell overnight and police said 
slippery paverrient also might have 
beeija factor in the crash. 

Randy Griswold, who had just put 
his 6-year-old daughter, Sara, on the 
bus, rushed back to the scene when he 
heard the crash. 

He said the left side of the driver's 
cab was demolished, and the driver 
"wound up curled up like a ball in the 
staiLwcll. ... It's a scene you can't 



the bus "were just in 

shock from the whole 

incident." 
Randy Griswold 

Parent 

failed to stop for a stop sign," police 
Capt. Glenn Matzke said. 

Rescue personnel had to free some 
children trapped in the school bus, 
which was full when the accident hap- 
pened around 8:30 a.m. on the city's 
west side. 

Hospitals'said they treated 37 chil- 
dren from the bus, which was headed 
to MacArthur Elementary School. 

The bus was turning left when it col- 
lided with the truck, Matzke said. He 
said the street from which the bus v\as 
turning had stop signs but the cross 
street did not. 



describe." Police confirmed the driver 
was killed. 

Most of the children on the bus 
"were just in shock from the whole 
incident," Griswold said. His daugh- 
ter was not seriously hurt. 

A representative of Lamers Bus 
Lines refused to talk to a reporter 
other than to confirm that a company 
vehicle was involved in the crash. 
Lamers operates school and other 
buses in Wisconsin. 

Twenty-three children were taken to 
St. Vincent Hospital, said spokesman 
Jerry Vokracka. He said some were 
still being evaluated, but at least one 
was listed in critical condition and a 
second was in serious condition. 

Twelve children were in stable con- 
dition at St. Mary's Hospital with frac- 
tures^ and lacerations, said 
spokeswoman Justine Lodl. Two oth- 
ers were treated at Bellin Upspital and 
released, said spoke^an Tom 
Schofielman. 



Former Oklahoma 
congressman dies 



By Doug Ferguson 

The Associated Press 

TULSA, Okla. - Former Rep. 
Mike Synar. who fought relentlessly 
for tobacco regulation and gun con- 
trol while representing conservative 
Oklahoma in Congress for eight 

Despite the cancer 

diagnosis, Synar 

remained in good 

spirits, a testament to 

the exuberant style that 

earned him praise from 

liberals and contempt 

from his opponents. 

terms, died today. He was 45 and 
had brain cancer. 

Synar, who was diagnosed in July, 
less than a year after a stunning 
Democratic primary runoff loss to a 
retired teacher, died at his, home in 



Washington. D.C. 

"Mike Synar was a brave and 
untlinching public servant who in 
tough political times remained true 
to his principles." President Clinton 
said. 

"He did not always do what was 
popular, but he always did what he 
thought was right - for Oklahoma 
and for America. Throughout his 
life, and especially during the past six 
months, Mike Synar was a true pro- 
file in courage." 

Despite the cancer diagnosis, 
Synar remained in good spirits, a tes- 
tament to, the exuberant style that 
earned him praise from liberals and 
contempt from his opponents. 

"I always admired Harry S. 
Truman because he did two things 
that I try to emulate," Synar said in a 
September 1994 interview with The 
Associated Press. "He fought spe- 
cial interests, and he told it like it 
was." 

First elected in 1978, Synar repre- 
sented Oklahoma's second congres- 

See SYNAR, page 12 



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From page 8 

"We are looking toward using 
technology to make it easier and 
faster for taxpayers to file," 
Shepherd said. "In a few years, 
you'll be able to sit at home and file 
your return from your home com- 
puter." 

For the majority of taxpayers 
who file the old-fashioned way, fill- 
ing out paper forms and filing them 
by mail, not muth has changed this 
year. 

For them, the longer they wait to 
file, the slower their refunds will be. 
Refunds will take 10 to 14 days on 
returns filed in January or 
February, about four week s o n- 



returns filed in March and up to 
eight weeks on returns filed at the 
April 15 deadline. 

All of the 1995 state forms look 
like forms from previous years. 
There are a couple of minor 
changes, such as the deletion of one 
voluntary contribution line - for 
the California Olympic Fund - and 
very small adjustments for infiation 
in tax tables, personal exemptions 
and standard deductions. 

The standard deduction for tax- 
payers who don't itemize is 
increased from $2,431 to $2,487 for 
single taxpayers and from $4,862 to 
$4,974 for joint filers, and personal 
exemptions were increased from 
$65 to $66 for individuals and from 
$130 to $132 for joint filers. 

Indexing for infiation also raised 
the ceiling at which taxpayers lose 
those personal exemptions. That 
ceiling was raised from $107,464 to 
$109,936 for individuals and from 
$214,929 to $219,872 for joint fil- 
ers. 

Indexing of tax brackets for 
infiation also produced some very 
jninor tax cuts. 

A single taxpayer with a taxable 
income of $25,000 in 1994, for 
example, owed $'885. A taxpayer 
with thatexact same taxable 
income in 1995 will owe $861. 
Married couples filing joint returns 
with ta.xable income of $35,000 in 
1994 owed $858. but will owe only 
$845 on 1995 returns. 



USAC 



From page 1 

gram," Chang said. 

Even though the associated stu- 
dent union stands to lose money as 
a result of the book-lending, board 
members have said that they will 
support program. 

"If it makes life easier for those 
students who can't afford the text, 
then so be it," said Tim Beasley, a 
graduate member of the associa- 
tion's board of directors. 

Students who qualify for the pro- 
gram must place a fully refundable 
deposit on the book, and sign a con- 
tract promising to return the text in 
good condition. If response to the 
booklending is positive and as more 
funds become available, the student 
government plans to expand the 
program in the coming years. 

"It's kindof a way for this year's 
student government to leave behind 
a legacy, a continuing booklending 
program that will benefit students 
every quarter fbr the rest of the uni- 
versity's existence," Du said. 

Undergraduate government offi- 
cials added that it was another way 
for them to make good on last 
year's campafgn promises to "put 
the students first" by providing 
more financial aid. 

"First and foremost, t+ie student 
government should provide ser- 
vices to the students," Chang said. 
"If we aren't helping students, then 
. there's no point in having a student 
government." 

Applications will be passed out in 
t classes aetermTnca try i ne^ 
book-lending committee. 



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SYNAR 



From page 10 

sional district in northeast 
Oklahoma, a bastion for Democrats 
who nonetheless are mostly conser- 
vative when it comes to such issues 
as gun control and government reg- 
ulation. 

Audacious and at times arrogant, 
Synar led the charge in the '80s 
against the Gramm-Rudman 
deficit-reduction plan, which was 
considered a test of Congress' will 
to cut the budget and embraced by 
most members. 

It was one of several controver- 
sial battles Synar had takeil up, and 
he did so willingly. 

"If you don't like fighting fires, 
don't be a fireman ..: and if you 



don't like voting, don't be a con^ 
gressman," he once said while work- 
ing on a sensitive piece of 
legislation. 

Synar also was a leading advo- 
cate of raising fees for ranchers 
whose herds graze on public lands. 
Claiming the fee was only a fraction 
of the private market rate, he sought 
to attach grazing fee increases to 
Interior Department funding bills. 

He crusaded against the tobacco 
industry. Synar introduced legisla- 
tion to restrict tobacco advertising, 
helped pass a bill requiring warning 
labels on smokeless tobacco and 
sought to have the Food and Drug 
Administration regulate the indus- 
try. 

"I believe that to be courageous is 
to be guided by your own internal 
compass, rather than popular deci- 
sions and the madness of ci-owds," 
Synar said in accepting the 1995 
Profile in Courage Award fromlhe 
John R Kennedy Library. 

Synar never backed down and 
continued to win re-elections. 

"There's not a person who knows 
his constituents any better," he said 
in the 1994 interview. "1 am what 
Oklahoma is. I believe in hard work. 
I'm proud to be a Democrat, and I 
make no apologies for that." 

He also made no apologies for 
supporting gun control legislation, 
voting to support a ban on assault 
weapons. 

The National Rifle Association 
made Synar a chief target in 1992, 
investing heavily to defeat him. But 
he held off fellow Democrat Drew 
Edmondson, who comes from one 
of Oklahoma's most prominent 
political families. 

While that primary figured to be 
Synar's stiffest challenge, it became 
clear he was in trouble when he 
failed to get the majority in the 1994 
primary against two retired men 
with no political experience. 

Retired teacher Virgil Cooper, 
who spent only $19,000 on his cam- 
paign, defeated Synar in a 
Democratic runoff. Cooper went 
on to lose the general election to 
Republican Tom Coburn, an obste- 
trician. 

Single and ruggedly handsome, 
Synar was born into a prominent 
ranching family in eastern 
Oklahoma that the Ail-American 
Family Institute selected as the 
"Outstanding Family" in the United 
States in 1971. 

A two-time national 4-H champi- 
on, Synar owned only cowboy boots 
and a pair of running shoes. He was 
a rancher, a lawyer and a real estate 
broker. 

After his election defeat, he was 
ambassador-designate of the 
International Telecommunications 
Union, as well as chairman of the 
U.S. Bankruptcy Review 
Commission. He also headed the 
Campaign for America Project, a 
nonprofit campaign finance reform 
committee. 

Synar is survived by his father, 
Edmond, of Muskogee, and a 
brother and sister. 

Fujieraiarraoge ment s wer e — 
incomplete. 



Daily Bruin News 



Wednesday, January 10, 1996 13 



MACINTOSH 

From page 8 

products for the Internet, the vast 
global mesh of computer networks. 

"We do see the Internet as a key 
part of our strategy," Jim Buckley, 
president of Apple's North 
American divis^ion, said at a panel 
discussion on Monday sponsored 
by MacWEEK maga'zine. 

Apple also was to display its new 
3-DMF "file format" technology, 
which allows the exchange of three- 
dimensional images between differ- 
ent programs on a computer and 
over computer networks. The 
exchange can happen between dif- 
ferent computers, even competing 
PCs using Intel Corp rhips anH 



Microsoft Corp. software. 

Apple hopes the 3-DMF (3-D 
metafile format) will become stan- 
dard way to move the increasing 
number of .3-D images over the net. 



Apple's troubles over the 

past year have revived 

speculation that the ' 

company may merge 

with another 'company 

or be taken over. 



This year's Macworld caps a try- 
ing year for Apple Computer. The 
nation's No. 2 personal computer- 
maker enjoys loyal customers, a 
high reputation for its technology 
and $1 1 billion in annual sales. 

But the Cupertino, Calif., compa- 
ny has lost market share as industry- 
dominating "Wintel" PCs have 
narrowed the Mac's traditional 
ease-of-use advantage. 

Apple has been forced to slash 
prices to gain market share and 
expects to lose money for the last 
three months of 1995, a usually 
good quarter for PC companies. 
Results will be announced next 
week, and layoffs are expected 
soon. 

The company also has had trou- 
ble meeting demand, partly because 
of a parts shortage but also because 
the company underestimated the 
appetite for its machines. Four top 
executives - including its top mar- 
keter and chief financial officer - 
lefi. 

Buckley, at a frank panel discus- 
sion Monday on the Macintosh's 
future, conceded that Apple has 
made mistakes and faces a difficult 
task in trying to boost both its mar- 
ket share and bottom line. 

"There arc tough questions to be 
answered here and a tough road 
ahead," he said. "I wouldn't hide 
that from you." 

But Buckley, considered No. 2 at 
Apple behind chief executive officer 
Michael Spindler, said Apple is 
making changes. The company is 
tightening its focus, improving its 
market forecasting and trying to do 
a better job of getting products out 
the door, he said. 

He also said new clones, an 
upgraded operating system and new 
computers made with IBM that can 
run currently incompatible software 
also would help the company 
expand the Mac platform. 

Apple's troubles over the past 
year have revived speculation that 
the company may merge with 
another company or be taken over. 

Some who attended the panel dis- 
cussion remained concerned about 
Apple's ability to keep its modest 
foothold in the corporate market, 
but thought Apple would survive. 

"I don't think they're going to go 
bankrupt, and I don't think they'll 
disappear," said Fred Elliott, a ser- 
vice training instructor for 
Caterpillar Inc. "They could be 
-bought But Ican't see an$ 1 1 billioiL j^ . 
company going away. Or the Mac." 




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Clinton 
threatens 
to punch 
columnist 



By Pete Yost 

The Associated Press 

WASHINGTON - President 
Clint -« n would like to punch a 



newspaper columnist in the nose 
for calling his wife a liar in "an out- 
rageous personal attack," a White 
House spokesman said yesterday. 

As president, he "knows that he 
couldn't possibly do such a thing," 

f 

Her attorney said 

Monday that the First 

Lady is the victim of 

"completely false" 

accusations by Sen. 

Alfonse D'Amato. 



added Mike McCurry, Clinton's 
press secretary. . 

New disclosures about the First 
Lady in the Whitewatel*afrair and 
the White House travel office con- 
trovers;y led New York Times 
columnist William Safire to call 
Hillary Clinton "a congenital liar." 

"Drip by drip, like Whitewater 
torture, the case is being made that 
she is compelled to mislead, and to 
ensnare her subordinates and 
friends in a web of deceit," Safire, 
a former speechwriter for 
President Richard Nixon, wrote in 
a column published Monday by the 
Times. 

The column is an "outrageous 
p€ysonal attack that has no basis in 
fact," McCurry said. "The presi- 
dent, if he were not the president, 
would have delivered a more force- 
ful response to that on the bridge 
of Mr. Safire's nose." 

Would he really punch a journal- 
ist in the nose, McCurry was 
asked? 

"I said that he wouldn't. I made 
it clear that he wouldn't," 
McCurry said. "He might like to. 
The president being president 
knows he can't possibly do such a 
thing." 

McCurry's comments were part 
of an effort to defend the presi-i 
dent's wife at a time when her role 
in Whitewater and the travel office 
affair threaten Clinton's political 
popularity. 

Her attorney said Monday that 
the First Lady is the victim of 
"completely false" accusations by 
Sen. Alfonse D'Amato. 

D'Amato says newly produced 
records are proof enough that 
Hillary Clinton did more work for 
her Whitewater partner's savings 
and loan than she admitted in pre- 
vious sworn statements. 

"These are serious charges that 
are wholly unfounded and com- 
pletely false," Hillary Clinton's 
Whitewater lawyer, David 
Kendall, said in a letter Monday to 
D'Amato. "Since you have made 
these allegations, in fairness you 
ought now to state the specific fac- 
tual basis for them. 

"I don't believe you can," 
Kendall's letter concluded. 

D'Amato, chairman of the 
Senate Whitewater Committee, 
said that Hillary Clinton's law firm 
billing records - sought by 



See WHITE HOUSE, page 15 



Dally Bruin News 



Wednesday, January 1 0, 1 996 1-5 



WHITE HOUSE 

From page 14 

Whitewater prosecutors for two 
years and produced just last 
Friday - show "tremendous incon- 
sistencies" with the First Lady's 
previous sworn statements to 
investigators. 

Clinton said previously that she 
did only minimal work for 
Madison Guaranty, the S&L 
owned by the Clintons' 
Whitewater partner. The newly 
produced billing records show she 
did some $7,000 worth of work - 
aboiit 60 hours - over 15 months, 
including contacts with a total of 
68 S&L executives, other Rose 



lawyers and stc^te regulators. 

Another issue - the mass firings 
in 1993 of White House travel 
office employees - was rekindled 
when a 2-year-old memo surfaced 
last week describing the First 
Lady as the prime mover behind 
the purge. 

New disclosures about 

the First Lady ... led 

New York Times 

columnist William Safire 

to call Hillary Clinton 

"a congenital liar." 

She has denied such a role. 

Newspaper editorials openly 
questioned Hillary Clinton's 
veracity, citing discrepancies 
between her story on the travel 
office firings and that outlined in 
the memo, written by David 
Watkins, then-White House direc- 
tor of administration. 

Watkins noted that "we ... knew 
that there would be hell to pay" 
unless travel office employees 
were d^j^missed "in conformity 
with the Fi'rst Lady's wishes." 

Information the White House 
provided the General Accounting 
Office in 1994 says the First Lady 
"had no role in the decision to ter- 
minate" the travel office workers. 

"Clearly, the first Ipdy has some 
explaining to do," editors at The 
Washington Post wrote Monday. 

"Whenever the White House 
pronounces the story dead, sorne- 
thing else pops up to challenge the 
First Couple's credibility," wrote 
editors at The New York Times. 
"This has nothing to do with 
Whitewater but everything to do 
with honesty." 



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16 Wednesday, January 10, 1996 



Daily Bruin Viewpoint . 



Viewpoint 



Viewpoint 



Undergraduate council should rethink center funding 



By Ben Hofiiena 

I was encouraged to see the 
Undergraduate Students 



is no more money to be acquired 
from the curi^nt budget that would 
not substantively take away from 
current student services. 



Association Council take an affir- 
mative step towards the establish- 
ment of the UCLA Scholarship 
Resource Center ("Scholarship 
resource center searches for startup 
funds," Jan. 8). However, I was dis- 
turbed that some student leaders 
were not willing to put their money 
where their mouths are. 

As the council's financial sup- 
ports assistant commissioner, I have 
had a close look at the budgeting of 
the university. I do not know what 
planet some of my fellow leaders are 
from, but they have obviously not 
done their homework. There simply 



We all agree that a Scholarship 
Resource Center is a needed and 
welcome addition to the university. 
University officials have even com- 
mitted a significant amount of base 
budget expenses for the center. As 
with any student services, students 
will be expected to contribute nomi- 
nally to its operation. 

During last spring's student coun- 
cil elections, a referendum was 
voted on and failed by a small mar- 
gin (largely along "party" lines). 
This referendum was advocated by 
the Financial Supports 
Commission, as well as by the clear 



majority of last year's council. In 
fact, the only council member not 
supporting the referendum support- 
ing access to education was then 



External Vice President York 
Chang. 

Current External Vice President 
John Du has apparently adopted the 
same logic. He stated that "(student 
government officials) didn't feel that 
the administration was going to all 
the (financial) sources possible." 
That is wrong. They are trying to 
establish this center, but they are not 
getting essential help from the very 
people that would be gaining most 
from the center - the students. 

I would think our student leaders 
would be able to see the trees from 
the forest. It is not a matter of rais- 



ing registration fees, contrary to 
undergraduate Student Fee 
Advisory Committee representative 
Max Espinoza's assertion. He said 



that "a referendum would put stu- 
dents at more of a disadvantage." 
Wrong again! 

If $3 a quarter gives me a center 
that can help me access $500 a quar- 
ter in scholarships, I'd say that is a 
net gain. How is that so hard to 
understand for our "leaders?" It is a 
matter of gaining an extremely valu- 
able service on campus. 

If access to education is the prior- 
ity for the current student council, it 
must support the establishment of 
the center. 

If they truly support the center, as 
well as lowering registration fees, I 



know one good way to solve both 
problems. Lower the student contri- 
bution toward student government. 
Then, use a portion of the remaining 



funding that is currently used to pay 
for our mini-bureaucrats and dys- 
functional bureaucracy to help 
maintain the scholarship center. 
Maybe then students would be get- 
ting back services that they need. 

But to do that, the undergraduate 
council will have to admit that they 
are on the wrong track - which 
won't happen soon. 

Hofiiena is a second-year physiologi- 
cal sciences student and the 
Undergraduate Students Association 
Council assistant financial supports 
commissioner 



Viewpoint 



Keeping mental illness under wraps breeds ignorance 



'Hidden health maladv' 
afflicts variety of people 

By Joe Kinney 

I am a seriously mentally ill man. I wish 
to inform college students of general infor- 
mation concerning mental illness. 

Today, roughly one in four families con- 
tain a mentally ill person. But this fact is not 
realized by the public, largely because peo- 
ple do not talk about problems related to 
mental illness. 

Mental illness is the hidden health njalady 
of America. Although quite prevalent, 
nobody wishes to talk about it! 
Consequently, the general population is 
largely ignorant of issues related to mental 
illness'. 

There are, generally speaking, three vari- 
eties of mental illness: depressive illnesses, 
psychosis-related illnesses and obsessive 
compulsive illnesses. 



JUCA_^ AckfotsSa^a iD*v»i Sieves 



Depressive illnesses affect a person's 
mood a,nd consequently affect every facet 
of a person's life. A depressed person sees 
life much as a hopeless endeavor which 
offers few avenues for meaningful reward. 
The depressed lack motivation, have trou- 
ble concentrating and sometimes become 
suicidal. 

Psychosis-related mental illness is one 
that causes a person no longer to see the 
same reality everyone else sees. The psy- 
chotic experiences departure from reality. 
He or she experiences hallucinations, 
including hearing voices in the mind over 
which he or she has no control. Speaking to 
an untreated psychotic is like speaking to a 
nonsensical person. Because the psychotic 
has departed from reality, he or she may 
make little sense. 

Obsessive compulsive illness is one where 
a person becomes obsessed with something 
to the degree he or she can think about 
nothing else. Such people may insist on 
washing their hands repeatedly, all day long. 



or mopping the fioor over and over again. 

Young people in college today are vulner- 
able to all three varieties of mental illness 
described. Perhaps the most widely heard of 
mental illness is schizophrenia. This is a psy- 
chosis related illness. Its most common trait 
is a person becoming overtaken by halluci- 
nations. One out of 100 people are stricken 
by schizophrenia. Furthermore, schizophre-* 
nia strikes without warning to people gener- 
ally between the ages of 17 and 30 years old. 

When a person becomes psychotic, he or 
she will notice everything taking on new 
meaning. The television and radio may ' 
become meaningful in bizarre ways. Also, 
the person will likely experience audible 
uncontrollable voices in his or her mind. 

Today, unlike in the past, there are very 
effective medications available for mental- 
ly ill people. Many seriously mentally ill 
people can recover to a degree that allows 
them to function adequately in mainstream 
society. The mentally ill no longer require 
quarantine from society. Mentally ill peo- 



ple, with the benefit of medication, can be 
indistinguishable from mentally healthy 
people. ■»- , «• 

It is this understanding that I wish for col- 
lege students to appreciate. The mentally ill 
can no longer justifiably be ostracized from 
the population. 

Only a very small percentage of mentally 
ill people can accurately be described as 
dangerous to anybody in any way. 
Hollywood, in its drive to make shocking, 
profitable movies, has presented mentally ill 
people in a manner that causes the popula- 
tion to have unjustified fear of mentally ill 
people. Generally speaking, mentally ill 
people are not dangerous! Even the vast 
majority of medically treated psychotics 
pose absolutely no danger to anyone. 

With these facts appreciated, perhaps col- 
lege students should pay a visit to the men- 
tally ill and learn more about this 
mysterious illness. 

Kinney lives in Plainfield, Ind. 



Viewpoint 




Teach children lessons of money 



gfLfaflg] 



before rnoVofcv^cies cVixr^^^ 



By Jim Wright 

Fort Worth Star-Telegram 

Here's a ISew Year's suggestion for parents 
and grandparents: 

Last year, my 8-year-old grandson and I 
began a project together. It has to do with the 
use of money, and I'm no expert. To Johnny, a 
word like "stewardship" seems fairly abstract. 
He can't learn that just irom my preaching it, 
but maybe he will from his "practicing" it. 
Practicing - that's ihe key. 

Two years earlier, I started tossing Johnny a 
baseball, reminding him each time to keep his 
eye on the ball as he swings his bat. Over several 
weeks, while I gradually backed farther away 
and threw the ball a little harder, Johnny's bat- 
ting improved from one hit in every five throws 
to three in every five. Our payoff came one day 
last summer when my protege hit a grand slam 



for his little league team. 

There's a little Pygmalion in most grandpar- 
ents, I suppose. I don't expect Johnny to be a 
big leaguer, but rd*like him to do well enough 
to enjoy the sport. The same goes for money; 
the habits we develop in handling it can con- 
tribute to our enjoyment of life or our unhappi- 
ness with life. 

If the love of money is the root of all evil, and 
there's some evidence for this, it is also true that 
ignorance about money is the root of much mis- 
ery. 

Learning how to handle this necessary medi- 
um of exchange to make it contribute to our 
long-term happiness is similar to hitting a base- 
ball, though just a bit more complicated. Both 
involve keeping one's eye on the goal, visualiz- 
ing success and practicing. Practicing. 

See8-YEAR-0L0,page17 




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Dally Bruin Viewpoint 



Column 



Wednesday, January 10, 1996 17 



Putting the 'man' 



Feminists seek superiority, preferential 
treatment rather than equality to men 



Warning: Due to the 
graphic nature of the 
author's opinions, this 
material may be unsuitable for some 




Princeton 
Kim 



readers. Reader discretion is 
advised. This article is for adult 
entertainment purposes only and 
not to be taken too seriously!!! Must 
be over the ^^^^^^^^^_ 

mental age of 
18 to read. 

Th^ start of 
1996, ^nd the 
entrance into a 
political new 
year will more 
than likely 
bring about 
many calls for 
equality. The 
absence of 
affirmative 
action pro- 
grams and the 

campaigning tactics of countless 
politicians will raise the issue of 
equal rights to the forefront of 
racial, ethnic and socioeconomic 
topics. 

However, I have noticed an area 
of equality which has been ignored 
for too longjt is time, I say, for men 
all over Ihe^prld to stand up and be 
recognized lor the virtues of being 
male and to stop apologizing to 
women for their inherent masculine 
traits. Yes, it is time for the year of 
the man. The year of the woman has 
come and gone (and gee, what a 
completely fruitless year it was!). 

What does male pride mean 
exactly? Well frankly, it means a lot. 
Male pride entails being proud of 
the male gender for its accomplish- 
ments and abilities. The term calls 
for taking pride in being a man and 
no longer surrendering in silence to 
feminist slogans of men as pigs or 
scum. 

Male pride as a phrase should 
invoke a self-reflection within each 
man to find the advantages and dis- 
tinct privileges of being men. It does 
not mean that men are perfect or 
that women are in any way beneath 
men. It is based upon the premisf 
which we here at UCLA claim to 
hold so dear; it is based upon the 
idea of equality. 

Often, I have noticed men cring- 
ing in fear and silence from the per- 
petual onslaught of feminist attacks. 
It is as if men have forgotten the 
benefits of being men. Since when is 
it a crime or shame to be male? All 



things being equal, men are 
generally stronger physically, 
economically and politically. 
It is not to say that women 



cannot equal men in these 
areas; yet, in our present soci- 
ety, women unfortunately do 
not enjoy the many comforts 
that men are afibrded. 

So enjoy your advantages, 
reap the harvests and utilize 
the privileges of being men, 
because it seems to me that 
women are not seeking equal- 
ity, but superiority. 

My fellow brethren, how 
many times have you heard 
the sayings, "a woman could 
have done it better," or "the 
world would be a better place 
if women ran everything?" 
Well, I for one cannot sub- 
scribe to the horrid images of 
those suggestions. 

Women, just as some men, 
have difficulty managing the 
affairs of their own lives (e.g. 
diets and relationships). What 
arrogance possesses those 
females (who, by the way, 
may in fact be a minority) to 
lay claim to the ability to cre- 
ate a Utopian society based 
purely on their sex? The idea 
of a world run solely by 
women would be unholy. 
Women politicians would leg- 
islate for a menstrual holiday, ~ 
and shopping would be an 
Olympic sport. Also. ESPN 
may very well be turned into a 
cable network for sewing, and 
Monday nights would be 
dominated by round after 
round of women's golf 

All joking aside, I truly am 
an advocate for equal rights 
and privileges, but I highly 
doubt that many feminists 
realize the true nature of 
equality. It does not only mean the 
ability and fair opportunity to chal- 
lenge men in the workplace and the 
home. Equality calls for a demand- 
ing and rigorous examination in all 
areas based upon general perfor- 
mance. Women cannot be our 
equals one minute, and then demure 
frail creatures who have been taken 
advantage of the next. In other 
words, it calls for no special treat- 
ment. 

One such example of a female's 
argument for special treatment 
recently occurred within the Federal 




Bureau of Investigation Academy. A 
female candidate claimed unfair 
gender-based tests were levied 
against her in the examination. 
However, every candidate, male or 

Jemale, is expected to complete the 

tests which gauge the necessary per- 
formance of an FBI agent. If a male 
or female fails to satisfactorily com- 
plete the tests, then he or she is 
denied acceptance because he or she 
cannot fulfill the demands of that 
position. To claim that a different 
test or an easier requirement be 
given to female candidates is ludi- 
crous and unfair to men. 



So men, it is time we appreciate 
the virtues of our gender. We must 
refuse to sit idly by as militant femi- 
nists degrade and insult our charac- 
ter, our persons and our beings, 
J)ased solely upo n our se x. I say. 



'Enough is enough, and fight fire 
with fire!" Stand tall and let your 
proverbial male chin never falter 
under the pressures of present day 
society which says that it is a sin to 
be a man; a sin you must grovel for 
and shamefully deny. 

Let the pathetic roar of woman- 
hood be deafened by the thunder of 
our united voices. TTie next time a 



woman calls you a, "sexist pig," sim- 
ply smile and retort with the phrase, 
"feminist cow. Moo. moo!" 

To those women out there who 
despise men for being men, please 
_geLQV£r il^and move oil If^ou think 



you can live happily without men, 
then go. you bitter individual, but do 
not attempt to lay blame for your 
misfortune or instability upon a sex 
of accomplished, respectable, proud 



men. 



Kim is to be taken once e\'efy~t^ 
hours with plenty of water If irritahil-' 
it y persists, please consult a physician. 



8-YEAB-OLD 

From page IB 

Practicing. 

Here is our program: Johnny 
keeps three large jars in his room. 
Every Monday I give him 10 $1 bills. 
He puts one in ajar labeled "Long- 
Term Savings," another in ajar 
branded "Short-Term Savings." A 
third dollar goes into ajar named 
"Charity." ' 

1. This leaves seven. These are 
Johnny's to manage as best he will. A 
weekend movie, a Saturday ham- 
burger, an ice cream cone, a gift for 
his mother, whatever he wishes. No 
strings attached. 

Johnny, of course, may use all or 

-any part of the seven to enhance his 
savings buildup. There's no require- 
ment that he do so, however. If he 



wants to blow it, he blows it. 

The short-term jar contains the 
most obvious, and most instructive, 
payoff. It's his receptacle for savfngs 
aimed at a specific, attainable goal. 
Last summer, Johnny took a fancy to 
in-line skates. The pair he wanted 
cost $60. It would take a long time, 
he figured out. for his dollar-a-week 
savings input to accumulate that 
much. 

At that point Johnny had $23 in 
the jar, and our rules strictly prohibit 
borrowing from his long-term jar or 
his charity jar. Not wanting to wait 
another seven months or so for the 
roller blades, he calculated - with 
some arithmetical help from his 
mother - that if he began adding four 
from his discretionary seven each 
week to the dollar going into the 
short-term savings, this would add up 
to enough for the skates in just eight 



more weeks. 

Better still, he could do some odd 
jobs like mowing the lawn, vacuum- 
ing the carpet and carrying out the 
trash, earning additional money for 
his skates fund. In just over five 
weeks, Johnny had accumulated 
enough. 

The important thing is that he 
saved for them. Consciously. He did- 
n't ask for them. Nobody put them 
on a credit card. It wasn't instant 
gratification, the kind we enjoy now 
and pay for later. 

Long observation convinces me 
that the enjoyment of certain posses- 
sions is proportional to our having 
waited for them long enough to 
know weteally wanted them. 

As for the other jars, the charity 
and long-term savings, I think the 
ultimate payoff is in the creation of 
habit. If you're my age or anywhere 



close, just try to calculate how much 
better off you might be, spiritually 
and financially, if you had systemati- 
cally, unerringly put 10 percent of 
everything you'd earned since you 
were very young into your own long- 
term estate planning, and given 
another 10 percent of every dollar to 
those more needy and less fortunate! 

The secret is doing these two 
things first, by plan, habitually, as 
soon as we come into the possession 
of money. Most of us have discov- 
ered that if we wait until all our other 
wants are met, there won't be 
enough left for either of the above. 

In a while, Johnny will have 
enough in the long-term savings jar 
to oj)en up an interest-drawing 
account. When he's around 1 2, 
maybe we can start talking about 
Investmenls, how to make money 
make money. 



But the one magic ingredient in 
the whole package is that jar marked 
charity. Johnny can give that to what- 
ever good cause he chooses. Right 
now, I think he may be leaning 
toward an animal shelter. That's fine, 
so long as it follows his heart. 

Without this clement, the rest 
would be nothing moYe than cultivat- 
ed greed. It wouldn't bring happiness 
to anyone, least of all ourselves. We'd 
only become increasingly selfish. It is 
one of nature's finest ironies that 
only what'we give in love do we get to 
enjoy and keep forever, lliat's the 
most important lesson of the three. 

All this may not,help Johnny, but 
it humors old Granddad. 

Wright. f)rmcr speaker of the L S. 
House of Representatives, uriwd/ <»/• 
\umn for the Fort Worth Star- 
Telegmm. , 



/ 



t8 Wednesday, January 10, 1996 



Daily Bruin Arts & Entertainment 



Wednesday, January 10, 1996 19 



Arts 




Entertainment 





lor most violinists, selling 10 thousand records is quit e an acvomplishi i ieiit. For 17-year-old -^ 

Vanessa-Mae, it's but a stepping stone. The teenager has already sold nearly 1 million copies of an 
album that fuses the classical and pop genres. ' 





Violinist Vanessa-Mae has played a variety of venues with many of the world's great conductors Her lat- 
est album is "The Violin Player." 



By Rodney Tanaka 

Daily Bruin Staff 

Seventeen-year-old«Vanessa-Mae 
believes her violin possesses a life of 
its own. ■ 

The million album-selling 
teenager doesn't lose sleep wor- 
rying if her violin will suddenly 
become jealous of her success 
and use the bow for some- 
thing other than evoking 
music from the strings The 
viewpoint toward her 
instrument stems not 
from a teenager's fanciful 
imagination but from a 
seasoned professional's 
understanding and 
appreciation of her 
music. 

"My acoustic violin 
was made in 1761 and 
the great thing about 
that is that it had so 
many years of different 
people playing it, iis got 
its own personalii\. 
character and sound.' 
Vanessa-Mae says. "As 
an artist, you learn to 
grow with your instru- 
ment and you learn to get 
on well with each other 
and find out more about 
each other." 
Vanessa-Mae. born in 
Singapore and raised in 
London, found out about 
American institutions and pas- 
times last year. Her visit to 
America included National 
Anthem performances at Wrigley 
Field and Comiskey Park and an 
appearance on the "Tonight Show." 
She has also performed in Times Square 
and with London's Philharmonic 



Orchestra. This year, she plans to tour America 
with her 14-piece band. 

The musician began performing professional- 
ly when she was 1 1 years old. Her early work 
focused on traditional interpretations of pieces 
by composers such as Tchaikovsky and 
Beethoven. Her latest album, "The Violin 
Player," turns toward a fusion of classical and 




Vanessa-Mae 

pop music. Sales of-the record have climbed near 
the 1 million mark, a remarkable accomplish- 
ment for an artist performing classical music. 

"For me, there's a lot more scope and poten- 
tial for exploring and improvement, and really 
having fun exploring your musical boundaries, if 
you did new things with your instrument rather 
than sticking to the standard classical repertoire, 
which I'm doing," Vanessa-Mae says. "At the 
moment, I'm having fun delving back into the 
past, into classical works in history." 

Vanessa-Mae's violin sound mixes with syn- 



thesized sound to pro- 
duce new takes of classical 
works. "Toccata and Fugue," 
the first single off her latest 
album, adapts Bach's composi- 
tion from the organ to the violin. 
According to the artist, many people 
have asked her why she has stepped 
away from serious classical music. 

"What classifies a piece of music as ' 
serious or not setious all depends on the 
emotions and ideas behind the composi- 
tion of that work," Vanessa-Mae says. "I 
don't put things in categories really When 
I perform or record I chose things accord- 
ing to the mood I'm in.V 

The album features acoustic and electric 
violin playing, a mixture that Vanessa-Mae 
prefers. "The electric violin has all the poten- 
tial of an electric guitar," she says. "You can 
use distortion with it and it can come out 
sounding like a whole host of instruments. 
When playing in front of thousands of people, 
it's really built for that type of amplification." 

During the performance she says she 
wants tOi^ totally uninhibited and entertain 
the audience. She prepares for her concerts 
with a glass of water. However, she doesn't 
drink it nor does she offer it to her violrn. 

'i pour water in front of me and walk 
straight over the water and straight to 
the concert platform," Vanessa-Mae 
says. "That's supposed to bring me 
good luck." 

Her performances have inspired good 
luck for her audiences, also. One man 
whose wife just died "had no will to live 
anymore," Vanessa-Mae says. "He said 
after this concert he realized what life 
was really about and there was some- 
thing worth living for again." 

Another man had spent a great 
deal of time in the hospital and 
his young son had dragged 
him to Vanessa-Mae's con- 



Swashbuckling role in 'Cutthroat' allows Modine to swing into action 



Star of Vision Quest' and 'Bird/ fulfills deceased 
father s dream by pursuing adventurous roles 



By Lael Loewenstein 

Daily Bruin Staff 

Matthew Modine, perennially boyish 
star of films like "Birdy," "Full Metal 
Jacket" and "Memphis Belle," walks into 
a suite at the Four Seasons Hotel with a 
head of hair as white as a starched sheet. 
The obvious assumption - he*s dyed it for 
his next role - is quickly laid to-rest by the 
actor's startlingly personal disclosure. 

Modine's father, to whom he was 
extremely close, died last July of pancreat- 
ic cancer after a sustained ijiness. "And 
when he passed away, my hair turned 
white," Modine says. "It was a shock to my 
system. When you lose someone you're 
close to, it's like losing a tooth. 'You find 



your tongue always exploring that hole, 
that black void." 

His father's death occurred just as 
Modine was in the final months of filming 
"Cutthroat Island," the adventure movie 
in which he plays the swashbuckling Errol 
Flynn role opposite Geena Davis's pirate 
captain. The loss was especially ill-timed 
because Modine's father, a drive-in theater 
manager, had long encouraged him to do 
action-adventure movies in the spirit of the 
films he recalled from hi's youth. 

"He always wanted me to be like the 
actors he remembered from the 
Depression, like Jimmy Stewart and Cary 
Gra nt," he says. "And when I started out, 
he thought I didn't have the particular kind 
of breeding he assumed you needed to be 



an actor.' 

If the California-born, Utah-raised 
Modine, the youngest of seven children, 
lacked the Holly^A-ood breeding his father 
thought necessary to succeed in the busi- 
ness, he certainly had the requisite dedica- 
tion. A screening of a documentary on the 
making of the musical "Oliver" first awak- 
ened his thespian desire during childhood. 

"I remember feeling like one of (the) 
children in that movie. My family had 
moved so many times and all the kids in 
the film were displaced people, but they 
were all sipging and dancing," he recalls. 
"I thought, 'That's where I belong.'" 

Inspired, youQig Matthew took tap- 
dancing and tumbling lessons. The agility 
he learned at a young age ser^ved him well 
in the physically demanding parts he later 
went on to play: a schizophrenic Vietnam 
War veteran in "Birdy" (1984), an aspiring 
wrestler in "Vision Quest" ( 1^85), and 



especially in his latest outing, as outlaw 
William Shaw in "Cutthroat Island." 

When he first met with director Renny 
Harlin and Davis to discuss the part, 
Modine was insistent that he perform as 
many of his own stunts as possible. 

"Audiences are so sophisticated today. 
They can tell if you're faking a stunt, and I 
felt it wouldn't be fair to them to use a dou- 
ble. That's one of the things I love about 
Harrison Ford— when he gets banged on 
the head you can actually feel it; you really 
believe it." 

Getting banged on the head was one of 
many stunts that Modine was required to 
perform. In his quest to make the stunts 
look real, he was often hit rather severely 

"Km afraid I brought that on myself," 
Modine recalls with a laugh. In one of the 
fifst se^nes^ filmed on loeatioft inMaha, 
Modine's character, Shaw, was being mar- 
keted at a slave auction. He suggested thai 



the Maltese extra who was playing the auc- 
tioneer give him a good whack, "not just 
fluff my hair like you usually see." He was 
nearly knocked over by the blow. 

During a bloody battle sequence, 
Modine had the film's insurance company 
worried when he was hit on the head by a 
wooden plank, opening a gash that 
required stitches. 

Modine remembers the production pos- 
itively, although once during shooting, 
after too manyblows to the head, he got 
frustrated and threw down his sword. 

"I've noticed that I smile an inordinate 
amount in this movie and I think it's 
because I was having so much fun," he 
siiys. 

The experience of-making an action- 
adventure movie awakened him to some 

Jetet 





Left to right: Mike Felumlee, Josh Caterer, Eli Caterer and Matt 

Caterer are Smoking Popes. 

'Born to Quit' promotes Popes 



Punk/pop mixture 
has loveable lyrics 

By Sona Stepanian 

Looking at the Smoking Popes, an 
unspoken resemblance between the 
members is immediately noticeable. It 
goes far beyond the neo-punk buzz- 
cuts or the broken-in jeans. It is actual- 
ly genetic. 

Three of the members, vocalist, 
guitarist and primary songwriter 
Josh^ guitarist Eli and bassist Matt 
Caterer, are brothers. 

But don't accuse the Caterers of 
sibling rivalry. "We get along really 
well," says Josh. "We would not have 
continued to play together for so long 
if we didn't," he adds. 

Backed with a lot of support and 
encouragement from their parents, 
the Caterer brothers enlisted friend 
and neighbor Mike Felumlee on 
drums and the Smoking Popes were 
formed in a far-off suburb of Chicago. 

The band members, currently pro- 
moting their new album, "Born to 
Quit," started out by playing in 
friends' basements and garages. The 
band quickly formed a substantial 
grass-roots following. "We've always 
done pretty weU locally," says Josh. 

The local fan support eventually 



helped pull the Pof)es away from play- 
ing to a handful of friends in some 
cramped basement to headlining 
shows at the Metro in Chicago. 

"We've had some pretty exciting 
shows at the Metro, which holds 
about 1,200 people," says Josh. "So 
we at least have a following of 1,200 
people," he adds with a laugh. 

With the release of "Bom to Quit," 
their follow-up album to "Get Fired," 
it is becoming increasingly apparent 
that the Popes fanbase is expanding. 
Catchy and fun, "Need You 
Around," the album's first single, 
landed on KROQ and introduced the 
Popes as a bunch of emotional young 
men singing mostly about the woes 
and wonders of love. 

"We decided that for 'Born to 
Quit' we should have nothing but love 
songs," says Josh. "We want the 
album to have a certain kind of fiow to 
it, a certain kind of mood throughout 
the album." 

The Popes certainly follow a single 
theme throughout the album. Rather 
than sing about teenage anger and dis- 
content, they sing about love found 
and love lost. In a Ramones fashion, 
the album is a short but sweet 28 min- 
utes. All songs are about love, desire 
and obsession. 

See POPES, page 22 



See MODINE. page 23 



Matttiew Modine undertakes one of his most demanding and dangerous 
roles as the outlaw William Shaw in "Cutthroat Island." 




Anyone for some broiled death? 

Dan Rosen's edgy script for "The Last Supper" serves up the 
laughs tonight at Melnitz at 7..'^0. The film stars Cameron Diaz, 
Jonathan Penner, Courtney Vance, Annabeth Gish, Ron Eldard and 
is directed by Stacy Title. Look for cool cameos by Mark Harmon, Bill 
Pullman, Jason Alexander and Ron Periman. For more info call (310) 
825-2.145. ^ 



-v 



20 Wednesday, January 10, 1996 



Daily Bruin Arts & Entertainment 



Daily Bruin Arts & Entertainment 



Wednesday, January 10, 1996 21 



Group Home "Livin' Proof" 
(London) Anything which contains 
this sacred phrase on the back: 
"Executive Producers Guru and 
Premier," is guaranteed to have the 
primest, freshest hip-hop beats. The 
Group Home, the last of the 
GangStarr Foundation, just came 
"TJnrwiih an album filled with smooth 
but powerful, hard-hitting songs. 
They've been down since the begin- 
ning with both members, Lil Dap 
and Melachi the Nutcracker, repre- 
senting on past GangStarr albums. 
Dap got into hip-hop through break- 
dancing, while Mel was into boxing 
and rhyming; both hooked up with 
Guru through high school buddy 
Jeru. After years of watching, wait- 
ing , learn i n^ an d^gro wing^ih£y_ 
came out with the independent sin- 
gle "Supa Star," which blew up the 
street hip-hop scene. "Supa Star," 
and the second single,^"Livin'' 
Proof," are perfect* representations 
of the rest of the album, which is full 
of streetstyle rapping over amazing 
beats. The "Low Budget Mix" of 
"Up Against the Wall," is the jewel 
of the album, combining an inde- 
structible beat with signature 
rhymes from Mel and Dap. The 
album is East Coast hip-hop at its 
best. Pick it up. C.F. A- 

Levellers "Zeitgeist" (Elelctra) 

The recent arrival from Levellers, 
"Zeitgeist," frolics uneventfully 
through one ear and out the other. 
The light and airy swirl of harmoni- 
cas, fiddles, guitars'and twangy Irish 
voices sounds like a mix between 
Phil Collins and The Pogues. No 
one wins because as combat ensues, 
the two opposing warriors join sides 
to produce an album of badly syn- 
thesized country tunes. Sometimes, 
within the fluffy mixture, an-excess 
of guitar solos proliferate, in a des- 
ja&rate'attempt to punk up the barn- 
yard jamboree. However, the lyrics 




Group Home 
'Uvln' Proor 



tants, the major annoyance arises 
from the constant mention of 
Dexter Romweber in the album 
jacket and in the film dialogue. 
When his three-part song, "Ballad in 
A Blue," finally gets played as the 
big finale, the golden boy fails to 
delight. Instead, each section of hisi 



are surprisingly well-written in most 
songs, andin some rare cases, the^ 
tunes themselves prove worthwhile. 
For exampl^e, "Just the One" serves 
up quick-paced lyrics about a 
destructively quick-paced existence. 
"There must be something I haven't 
tried, perhaps that bottle before my 
eyes," wails the singer to the steady 
background of bar room fiddling. 
Later, "The Fear" maintains the dri- 
ving drumbeat of a pursuer as the 
paranoid words "... do the demons 
keep you awake, does the clock tick' 
more slowly with every breath you 
take?" Both songs make good use of 
the band's Irish instruments, which 
get lost in the other tunes. The main 
problem with "Zeitgeist" seems to 
be Levellers odd desire to use all of 
the talents afforded to them, regard- 
less of whether each individual actu- 
ally adds to each tune. V.V. C+ 

Mac Mill "One Mill-Yon" (In-A- 
Minute) Lake Merrilt in Oakland 
was where Mac Mill began rapping 
back in 1980 with popular Bay Area 
underground artists like EA-Skij 
Poohman and MC Ant. After years 
of shopping for a record deal, and 
encountering various obstacles (like 
serving time in a Reno jail on false 



murder charges), he's finally come 
nut on wax No. this is not Mac 



self-serving piece grows progressive- 
ly worse until at last the album winds 
down to a long desired halt. Rather 
than sink $15 worth of hard-earned 
money into this pointless -venture, 
try picking up a copy of the loungy 
Squirrel Nut Zippers' album, or that 
of the smooth, Morrisey-with- 
fcnhanced-soul sound of Psycho 
Sonic Cindi. Even the floaty yet 
tastily warped band, June, has more 
to offer on its own than as a part of 



Vooodu 'loes "Pay the Price," which 
is an eerie, "Murder Was the Case,"- 
type song. Another fre^h track, 
"Word to God," is put out by 
Phelon. Backed up by a smooth 
flowing beat, he gives praise to the 
real judge of this earth. Preparing 
the world for ^n explosion are P hil 



Author Terkel gives voice to forgotten age, individuals 



the Agony and Defari, two riiembers 
of the constantly flowing Likwit 
Crew. Phil's money cut, called "Net 
Weight," hits in the tradition of 
"Come. Clean," positioning him for 
a power move in '96. Pefari drops 
the top song on this album using a 
tight E-Swift-produced beat to Hex 
his stylistic rapping and rhyming 
skills. These two prove that thick tal- 
ent lines flow throughout their 
Crew. Also, Da Dozeitz make a 



By Patti Hartigan 

The Boston Globe 

The vo i c e i s grav eHy aitdgruff, * 



Mall. Last year at the Bay Area Hip- 
Hop Awards, Mac Mill won the 
award for "Most Underrated 
Artist," getting recognition as a 
bonafide Oakland player. This EP 
gives you a taste of Mac Mill and his 
alter ego, the Dangler, with the 
combo bringing Shock G/Humpty- 
type excitement to the songs. 
Definitely, Mac Mill has rhyming 
skills, but the EP is short andhe 
needs to quickly drop all the 
Arabian garbage. C.F. B- 

Various Artists "Immortal" 
(Permanent) The soundtrack from 
the soon-to-be-released independent 
film, "Immortal," starts out with a 
groovy late night movie feel, then 
recedes into a typical, big budget, 
commercial operation. It loses the 
swing and the quirky pull of what 
the album seems to want to be 
about. Sampling various local artists 
of the Chapel Hill, N.C. scene, the 
work is laced with a mish-mash col- 
lection of well crafted funk, punk 
and a good deal of junk. Even the 
blase movie clips thrown in between 
tracks feel unworthy of a recording 
studio's attention. Beyond these irri- 



the uninspired "Immortal" sound- 
t^ck.V.V. C 

Various Artists "The Next 
Chapter" (Immortal) The hip-hop 
world needs more products like the 
latest release from Immortal 
Records called "The Next Chapter." 
This album is a compilation of 
unsigned L.A. artists looking to 
make a name for themselvesjn the 
near future. You have to listen to it a 
few times, but after sifting through 
the dirt, it's obvious that there's 
some talent for the labels out there. 
Unsigned but not unknown. 
Western Hemisfear strongman 



name for themselves with, "In This 
To Win This," and Laswunzout 
shows creativity on its cut called, 
"Just To Be Famous." Rounding 
out the top songs. The Colony 
demonstrates that an East/West 
Coast song can work and the Sons 
of the V.I. show and prove with 
"Vocal Instrument." 

Even though these artists are 
unsigned, most of the songs have 
strong beats making up for some of 
the artists who have repetitive and 
unoriginal rhyme styles. C.F. B 

Reviews by Chris Fang and Vanessa 
VanderZanden 





Smashing Pumpkins 


"Mellon Collie ..." A 


^—J 


Erasure 


"Erasure" A 


HUH 


Oasis 


"Morning Glory" A- 


Hiiiijl 


Kausion 


"Soth Central Los Skanless"A- 


^^^H 


AC/DC 


"Ballbreaker" B+ 


^P^[ 


Anthrax 


"Stomp 442" B- 


JppJ 


Various Artists 


"Red, Hot & Bothered" B- 


^^^j 


Whale 


"We-Care" C+ 


IB3 


Prince 


"The Gold Experience" C 


^^^y 


Canadian Brass 


"Fireworks!" C- 


iW 


Various Artists 


"Hempilation" D 




etaPttrHMlth 
Counsttor 



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but it rises and falls with operatic 
passion, pausing here to accentuate 
some dramatic injustice, rising there 
to celebrate some ordinary triumph. 
The face wear§ its wrinkles proudly, 
welts of wisdom earned over time. 
And the amicable nose - well, that 
unfixed proboscis can only bislong to 
a man who, in his own words, is fond 
of having a few drinks to steel him- 
self for life's outrageous adventures. 
And suyh a life Stpds Terkel has 



He razzes the media and their 
soundbite mentality, posing a paro- 
dy of a reporter's question: "You got 
15 seconds left. What is your phitos^ 
ophy of life?" He disses young 
Hollywood honchos whb won't hire 
old-timers: "One guy calls them 
fetuses in three-piece suits." As for 
technology, well: "To me, software is 
pillowcases, linens, Turkish towels. 
Hardware is hammers and nails." 

A pause. "I'm thinkin' out loud, 
and I'm fakin' it, too." 

This wandering way with words is 



fill the bus," he says. But the young 
advertising executives and stockbro- 
kers a re blind to the sea of humanity 
riding with them down'MjchFgan 
Avenue. "We're not there. We are 
the invisible people because there is 
something about age that is to be 
avoided," Terkel says. 

But the invisible people are his 
people, the ordinary folks who try to 
change the world in extraordinary 
ways, the regular Marys and Joes 
who try to create a sense of commu- 
nity in an increasingly alienated 
world. And when Terkel tells this 



remind us, at a time when more and 
more people might be willing to lis- 
ten. After all, there are more seniors 



had since he emerged upon the com- 
mon man's planet in 1912 - coinci- 
dentally or not, the year of the 
Titanic. He has storiesto tell, this 
celebrated Chicago populist who has 
chronicled underdogs and unsung 
heroes in such definitive oral histo- 
ries as "Working," "Hard Times" 
and, most recently, "Coming of Age: 
The Story of Our Century by Those 
Who've Lived It." The new book 
honors people between the ages of 
70 and 99, folks who began their 
journeys on buggy trails and ended 
up in the era of the Information 
Highway. Now, Terkel says, they are 
members of a forgotten generation. 
"We have what I call a national 
Alzheimer's disease," Terkel says 
during a recent visit to Boston. 
"There is no past. There is no yester- 
day," The hand navigates the air for 
emphasis, and then Terkel takes off. 



his signature style, the endearing 

stamp nf a gruff everyman who i s — group's story in hi s inimitabl e way 



than ever before, and the graying of 
America continues apace. (The first 
baby boomers, after all, turn 50 this 
year.) 

But as Terkel says several times, 
he is not out to attack today's youth. 
"How could they know?" he asks. 
He is simply here to present an alter- 
native to what he sees as a society 
dehumanized by technology, a mass 
media more interested in the misde- 



meanors of rock stars than the mis- 
fortunes of the guy next door. As 
always, he ilUistrates by using reaU 
life stories of people who are per- 
plexed by a world in which 
community and communication 
seem obsolete. 

Consider the artist/teacher whose 
students brag about producing com- 
puter artwork without getting their 
hands dirty. Or the doctor whose 
interns are more interested in lab 

See TERKEL, page 22 



famous for being able to share shop 
talk with, well, everyone from the 
well-heeled to the downtrodden. 
Once he gets going, there is no stop- 
ping this longtime Chicago talk 
show host, sports commentator, 
actor and professional raconteur. As 
he'll tell you himself, he communi- 
cates in a jazz fashion, starting off 
with a theme, wandering off on one 
riff, then finding another bd'dre 
eventually winding his way back to 
the beginning. 

In his most recent book, the 
theme is age, and Terkel could be a 
character in his own collection of 
interviews. At 83, he knows what it 
is like to ride the bus with other 
members of the forgotten genera- 
tion. "I have a win\low seat, and I 
see the old codgers, the old gaffers, 
Samuel Beckett's people, you know, 
the ashcan couple of 'Endgame.' We 



he sounds like a missionary out to 
preserve historical memory in a soci- 
ety devoted to "Headline News," to 
hondV ancient experience in a cul- 
ture dedicated to eternal youth. 

Take all those television commer- 
cials for perma-young products. You 
have your Grecian Hair Formula: 
"You see a guy; he's got gray hair, 
but he's scowling. Then you got the 
same guy, suddenly a dark-haired 
stranger, and he's smiling. Then you 
got the actress playing his wife who 
says, 'Doesn't he look much better?' 
She lies like a rug." 

Then there's the treatment for age 
spots. "Remember that? I miss it so 
much,'' Terkel says. For those who 
don't remember, the advertisement 
shows the speckled hand of an elder- 
ly woman, and the voiceover says: 
"Avoid those ugly age freckles." 

Lest we forget, Terkel is here to 




Come frolic with us! 

That's right! You can be a nevvsie, too. A&E is looking for a new 
assistant editor and we're extending the deadline for applications 
^o 5 p.m. Monday, Jan. 15": Pick up an application at 225 
Kerckhoff Hall or call (310) 825-2538, unless your name is 
Vinnie and you crawl through windows yelling "Doog!'.' 




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11 15-145-4 40 7 20 10 00 



Haal(R) 

12 20 4 10-7 45 



Father ol the Bride II (PG) 

11 45 2 10 4 30700 930 

Th» American President (PG-13) 

12 00-2 30-5 00 7 40 10.10 



UNITED 



Westwood 



UA WESTWOOD Cutthroat Island (PG-13) 2 45-7 30 
10889 Wellworth DraculaDead A Loving It (PG-13) 

475 9441 12 40-5 20-10 10 



UA WESTWOOD Jumanji (PG) 

10889 Wellworth Mon-Thu 11 00-2 00-5 00-8 00-10 45 
4759441 



CRITERION 1 

1313 3rd St Pr 
395-1599 



CRITERION 2 

1313 3rd St Pr 
395 1599 



CRITERION 3 

1313 3rd St Pr 
395-1599 



Othello (R) 

Mon-Thu (100-4 001-7,00-10 0() 



Leaving Las Vegas (R) 

Mon-Thu (2 15-5 15)8 0(5-1.0 30 



Sabrina (PG 

Mon-Thu (M5-4 15);7 15-10 1' 



SUNSET 2 

(213) 848 3500 



Four Rooms 

(100)-3 15-5 30-7 45-10 00 



SUNSET 3 Dead Man Walking 

(213)848-3500 (1 30) 4 15-4 457 007 30 9 45 



SUNSET 4 

(213)848 3500 



Last Summer in the Hamptons 

(2 00)4 307 00 9 30 



PACIFIC 



Westwood 



LANDMARK 



West L.A. 



UA WESTWOOD 

10889 Wellworth 
475-9441 



Seven (R) 

Mon-Thu 1 00-4 00-7 00-10 00 



UCLA 



SUNSET S Georgia 

(213) 848 3500 Daily (not Tues) (1 30)-4 157 00-9 45 



CREST 

1262 Westwood Blvd 
474-7866 



Toy Slory (G) 

(1 00-3 10)5 207 30-9 2(5 



City ot Lost Children (R) 

2 00-4 307 00-9 30 



NUART 

11272 Santa Monica 
478-6379 

Rocky Horror - Saturday Midnight 
— V i sit Mo v i ene l Jt http 'www mov i en e t com/mov i en e l 



Campus Events 

Moore 100 
825-1958 



Red Rock West 

Thu 7 00pm f n 9 30pm 
Easy Rider 



Thu 9 30pm Fft 700pm 



—I 



22 Wedriesffay, Janijary 10, 1 996 



Daity Bruin Arts & Entertainment 



4L 



Daily Bruin Arts & Entertainment 



Wednesday, January 1 0. 1 996 23 




^^BunrJXQ-M'"" 



US Corner 








^"^«r ^ 



New Low Price! 



Piclc-up a fast bite for brealcfast on your way to class! 
For a limited time, we're offering brealcfast burhtos 
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With offers like this, breakfast is hard to resist! 
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From page 21 

reports and statistics than actual 
human pain and sufTering. "What do 
y o u th i n k doctormg is about? Isn't it 
concerned with communication with 
the patient, the laying on of hands?" 
Terkel asks. - 

On the other side, there are the 
aspiring millionaires at the bus stop 
who refuse to respond to the old guy 
in the signature red-and-white- 
checked shirt - Terkel of course, try- 
ing to make human contact. There's 
the crowd at the Atlanta airport, 
automatons who won't crack a smile 
or acknowledge each other's exis- 



His lack of technological skill 
instills trust in his subjects, the people 
4ie^ would rather be talking lo anyway. 



"I work from the bottom up," he 
explains. "If I were to ask, 'Who built 
the pyramids?' the usual response is, 
'The pharaohs built the pyramids.'" 
The hands do their demonstrative 
dance; the gravel voice grows 
stronger. "The pharaohs didn't lift a 
finger. Mrs. Pharaoh's hands were as 
immaculately manicured as Elizabeth 
Taylor's Cleopatra. Thousands of 
anonymous slaves built the pyra- 
mids." 



tcnce. Terkel - animated by a few That brings him to a poem by 



@ l»800*333«2920xl6 



martinis - can't take this, so he talks 
to a 6-month-old baby. "I hold my 
hand like this," he says, covering his 
mouth, "because my breath might be 
100 proof, you know. So I go like this. 
'Sir or Madam, what is your opinion 
of the human species?' The baby 
looks at ya and busts out in a grin. I 
think, 'Thank God, there's a human 
reaction.'" 

Human reaction: That's what this 
preacher of populism is all about. The 
youngest of three sons of working* 
class parents, Louis Terkel was born 
in the Bronx, and the family moved to 
Chicago when he was 1 1. Ever since, 
he has been a student of the streets of 
Chicago - and a local fixture himself 
He earned a law degree in 1934, but 
he never practiced that kind of law at 
that kind of bar. He's done about 
everything else in the communica- 
tions field, from working for the 
Federal Writers Project, to writing a 
jazz column, to hosting his daily radio 
show, to acting in plays and films, to 
producing his books of oral history. 

It was in the theater that he got his 
suggestive - but misleading - nick- 
name. "How did I get the name 
Studs? Not the way you think," he 
says, adding wistfully, "Would that it 
were ..." He was working in a theater 
company with another man named 
Louis, so to make life easier, he 
adopted the name aftef Studs 
Lonigan, the protagonist in James 
Farrell's novels about Chicago dur- 
ing the Depression. 

He has always been a champion of 
ordinary working folks, labor stiffs, 
union guys, and the advent of the 
tape recorder allowed him to record 
their hopes and pains. His first oral 
history, "Division Street: America," 
came out in 1967, and he's been at it 
ever since, charmin g subjects wi 
technological ineptness. "I goof up 
on the tape recorder because I punch 
the wrong buttons," he says. "I lost 
Martha Graham. I lost Michael 
Redgrave." 



Bertolt Brecht, a pointed piece that 
defines his life work and lifeblood. 

(Terkel) has always 
been a champion of 
ordinary working 
folks, labor stiffs, 
union guys, and the 
advent of the tape- 
recorder allowed him 
to record their hopes 
and pains. 

"Brecht goes, 'Who built the Seven 
Gates of Thebes? Who carried those 
heavy bricks of stone?'" he says, con- 
tinuing until he gets to the last line. 
"Brecht says, 'When the Spanish 
Armada sank, ... King Philip wept.' 
And here's the last big question. 
'Were there no other tears?' That's 
the kind of history I like - that of 
those who shed those other tears." ' 

That history of other people's tears 
is exemplified by characters like Joe 
Matthews, who scrubbed an under- 
taker's makeup ofThis dead father's 
face; survivors like Genora Johnson ; 
Dollinger, who, sick and frail-at 83. 
becomes forever young when she 
recalls her heroic struggle for labor 
rights in days gone by. Jessie de la 
Cruz, a 74-year-old disciple of Cesar 
Chavez who is profiled in "Coming 
of Age," has also cried those other 
tears. But she has the kind of philoso- 
phy that keeps Terkel going, despite 
the shallow media, despite the lack of 
historical memory, despite the young 
executives who turn him into the 
ivisible man. "She j^ays, 'We have a 



phrase in Spanish' - I'll goof it up - 
'La esperanza muere al ultimo.' 
'Hope dies last.' I feel hopeful, 
because if I didn't, boy, oh boy. You 
gotta be hopeful." 



POPES 



From page 19 

Josh's suave voice glides over the 
fast-paced, catchy guitar hooks and 
thumping drum beat. "We wanted the 
record to kind of have a late '50s early 
'60s pop feel to it," says Josh. "So 
when I was writing the songs for that I 
kind of kej)t that era of music in mind 
as far as how to structure the songs," 
he adds. 

Months of touring followed the 
release of the album and the Popes 
played on a bill with Tripping Daisy 
for a while. "Live, we tend to play way 
too fast, but we're trying to work on 
that," says Josh sarcastically. 

The Popes are currently working 
on material for their next album and 
, Josh, who is very economical with his 
words already, does not want to give 
their audience any hints as tcHWiat the 
new sound will be. When asked what 
the future holds for the Popes, he sim- 
ply says, "Definitely a brand new 
record from the Smoking Popes and 
some touring." 

Audiences will have to wait and see 



what these romantic punks will come 
up with next. But it is tHmost certain 



that the Popes will again mix^lke 
sounds of pop and punk together, fur- 
ther distancing themselves from the 
altema-punk explosion currently grii> 
ping the record companies and the 
youth of America. "The best thing 

Three of the (Popes) 

members, vocalist, 

guitarist and primary 

songwriter Josh, guitarist 

Eli and bassist Matt 

Caterer, are brothers. 

that we could do to try to distance oiir- 
selves from the whole alternative 
explosion is to follow whatevexmusi- 
cal vision we get in our heads and try 
not to worry ^about whether it's gonna 
be a part of it," Sitys Josh. 

".Wc have yet to stumble across our . 
musical niche as a band , so we're just 



gonna have to keep changing our styJe 
a little bit imtil wc eventually find it." 



From page 18 

heroes face regularly. 

"I remember thinking, maybe the 
best actors in the world are Arnold 

-^hwarzenegger, tind -Sylvester 
Stallone and Clint Eastwood 
because they've convinced every- 
body that they're not just playing 

-pretend, they've made people 
believe that they're these tough, no 
questions-asked types of men capa- 
ble of killing." 

Tall and lean, but not overly mus- 
cuTar, Modihe does not fit the typical 
action hero mold. Nor was he 
Carolco's first choice. The company 
first hired Michael Douglas for the 



part, who apparently walked when 
Davis' part was expanded at the 
expense of his own. Carolco then 
asked Ralph Fiennes and Liam 
Neeson, who declined. 

"I only wish I had been offered 
the money those guys were offered," 
laughs Modine. 

Rumors of casting trouble were 
only some of those swirling around 
the "Cutthroat" production. Some 
stories had the film drowning in cost 
overruns months before it opened. 
And with a $75 million-plus budget 
proving too much for Carolco, the 
once-healthy company that made 
"Rambo," "Total Recall" and 
"Terminator 2" went under. 

Although some insiders projected 
that "Cutthroat" would do poorly at 
the box office even before its anemic 
opening, Modine remains'detached 
and philosophical about the business 

... (IfModine) lacked the 

HolH'wood breeding his 

father thought necessar)' 

to succeed in the 

business, he certainly 

had the ... dedication. 

side of the industry. 

"Ten years ago, when my son was 
born, we got rid of the television. 
Not because it's bad in itself, but 
because it encourages you to buy 
into a certain kind of lifestyle. And 
for similar reasons, three years ago, I 
stopped reading (film industry) mag- 
azines. It's too destructive to get 
involved in all of that. 

"Perhaps we've become too ana- 
lytical and cynical about life," he 



adds, anticipating some of the crili- 
cism "Cutthroat" would earn. 
"Maybe we should watch a movie 
and not set out to tear it apart. 
Nobody sets out to make a bad 
movie. You can dismiss it or praise it, 
but there's no need to go to work on 
it. When a child draws a picture you 
try to encourage them, but you don't 
say, 'Why don't you use a different 
color?'" 



MAE 



From page IQ 

cert. "He was very tired, but after the 
concert he was with everyone else 
clapping, and cheering and danc- 
ing." 

Vanessa-Mae's exploration of 
new styles led to her greatest suc- 
cess to date: the album. "I was 
doing something that was new 
and fresh," Vanessa-Mae says. "I 
knew I wanted to do it for myself, 
but when people out there fol- 
lowed me and embraced my new 
style of violin music, then that to 
me is a great success. 

"There's just so much to 
explore," she continues. "I think 
that now people perceive the vio- 
lin very much as a versatile 
instrument. My aim is to promote 
the idea of the violin as an instru- 
meni that is trendy and capabt«r 



— ftur jdumalism career 
b^& this Ihuisday 

Go me to the S tudent Malia UCLA orientation and open house to find out how 

Th Stude^nt Media UCLA Orientatmn anil Ojjen house, Whcihcr jom tiaiism is \Vc (.iici an ini«'i usiiip. 

soniclhiiif,' you'd like 1(mIu wlicic Vdu'll ^'ct itisli ticlidn 

Thumlay, Jan . 8, 0:30 pot, Kerckhojf Hall Art Galkrij i nr i he lun o i i i « hi l c \»tu'i< 



III collcf^c or a.s a ranuT 
al'lcr jriaHualion. Sliidcnl 



m ,1 t\ -1 i^ ■ III, • I aiicr jrramiaiion. .MiKicni 

lour me uady brum and student maz/azines ana },[^.^\^^^ 'ikj^^ ■^^ ^^^, .,1^,.,. 
/hid our alxjuf internship opiwtunitim in 
Eledronk Media, Photojournalim, Reporting, 
Broadcast Journalism, Copyediting, andDeMgn 



i roi i i.'W ( >rKm^rjouiiial i . -i| .Ma.s 
you picparc lo work on I he 
Daily Bruin. KL.\, or I he 
seven sludenl news- 



iiiajrazines 




uda 



wo r;^k shops • internships 



Applications are available now in Kerckhoff Hall 225. Call 825-2787 for more infbnnation. 





James E. La 
UCLA aass of 1936 
Olympic Medalist, Inventor, Chemist 



The deadline to be in the 
Bruin LiFe Yearbook 
has been extended 



Peter Vidmar 

UCLA Gass of 198) 

1984 Gymnastics— Olympic Gold Medalist 



Rafer L Johnson 
UCLA Gass of 1959 

' i960 Decathalon— Olympic Gold Medalist 
1984 Olympic Torch Bearer 




Call the Campus Photo Sutdio Now! 

HURRY SENIORS! Make your appointment now by calling 206-8433! The deadline for 
senior yearbook portraits has been extended. You pay only $5 for your portrait sitting 
and space reservation. If you place an order for your yearbook at the same time, you'll 
earn an extra bonus: 

Your sitting and portrait for FREE! 

Don't miss your chance to leave your mark! Call the Campus Photo Studio now! 



^ 



I \ 



ampus 
'toto 
Studio 





of anything." 



\ 



Campus Photo^tudlo. Znd Hoor. Ackerman Union inside Graphic Services. O^fn daily 8:30am-5:30pm. Call 206-8433 For inFormation. 



24 Wednesday. January 10, 1996 



Daily Bruin Classified 



Daily Bruin Classified 



Wednesday, January 10, 1996 25 



Classified Display (310) 206-3060 



DaHy Bruin Classified Information 

225 Kerckfiofi Hall, 308 Westwood Plaza, Los Angeles, CA 90024 
Class Line: (310) 825-2221 Class Display (3 iO) 206-3060 
Fax: (310) 206-3075 



Classified Index and Information 



. We reserve the right to change, reclassify, revise, or reject any 
classifiecl advertisement not meeting the standards of the Daily Bruin. 
duf oHice is open Monday-Thursday, 9-4; Friday 9-2 



Classified rates 

Daily, 20 words or less $7 50 

Daily, each additional word .50 

Weekly, 20 words or less , 26 50 

Weekly, each additional word 1 40 

.Utspiay ads — student rate/col. inch 810 

Display ads — local rate/col inch 1 1 .80 
Fj^quency & Agency Rates Available 



Deadlines 

Classified line ads: 

1 working day before printing, by noon. 

Classilied display ads: 
2 working days before printing, by noon. 

Make checks payable toilie ., 

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Icol. X 1 - 2 inches x linch^^ There are no cancellations aftei noon the day before printing. 



Classified Line (310) 825-2221 



The ASUCLA Communications Board fully supports the University ot California s policy on nondis- 
crimination No medium shall accept advertisements wtuch present persons of any crigin, race, 
relioion, sex. or sexual orientatrorrm-jtJemeanmg way or imply that they are limited to positions, 
capabilities, roles or status m society Neither the Daily Brum nor the ASUCLA Communications Board 
has investigated any ol the services advertised or the advertisers represented m this issue Any person 
believing that an advertisement in this issue violated the Board s policy on nondiscrimination stated 
- herein should communicate complaints tn vimting to ttie Business Msrta^r, Oatly Brutn, 225 
Kerckhoff Mall, 308 Westwood Plaza, Los Angeles, CA 90024. For assistance with housing discrimi- 
nation problems, call the UCLA Housing Office at (310) 825-4271 or call the Westside Fair Housing 
Ottice at (310) 475-9671 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 

Campus Happenings 1 

Campus Services 2 

Campus Recruitment , 3 

Financial Aid 4 

Tickets 5 

Legal Notices 6 

Lost & Found 7 

Personal a_ 



Research Subjects 9 

Rides Offered 10 

Rides Wanted 11 

Wanted . 12 

l\^iscellaneous 13 

Sperm/Egg donors 15 

Pregnancy 16 

Salons/Beauty Services 17 

Health Services 18 



EMPLOYMENT/INTERNSHIP 

Help Wanted 20 

Temporary Agencies . 21 

Career Opportunities 22 

Internship 23 

Personal Assitfpnce 24 

Child Care Wanted 26 

HOUSiNG — 



House Exchange 38 

Housing Needed 39 

Room & Board for Help . 40 

Townhouse for Rent 45 

Condos for Sale 46 

Condos to Share 47 

Condos for Rent 48 

Guesthouse for Rent 49 

Varatinn Rpntak Sfl. 



RENTALS 

Sporting Equipment 
Electronic Equipment 
Commercial/Office 
Sailboats for Rent 
Misc. Rentals 



SERVICES 



I nsurance 



Typing 80 

62 Music Lessons 81 

63 Graduate Exam Prep. 82 

64 Academic/Career 

65 Advisement 83 

66 Resumes 84 
Automotive/Mechanic 85 

^ , — TR A V EL 



Scooters for Sale 
Scooter/Cycle Repair 

PARKING 

Off-Campus Parking 



Apartments for Rent 28 

Apartments Furnished 29 

Apartments Unfurnished 30 

Apartments to Share 31 

Roommates 32 

Room for Rent 33 

Sublet 34 

House to Share 36 

House for Sale 37 



RECREATIONAL ACTIVITIES 

Recreation 53 

Health Clubs 54 

Dance/Physical Fitness 55 

Sporting Events 56 

Local Interest 57 

Theatres 58 

Miscellaneous Activities 59 



Legal Advice/Attorneys 71 

Professional Services 72 

Personal Services Offered 73 

1-900 Numbers 74 

Scholarships/Grants 75 

Loans 76 

Movers/Storage 77 

Tutoring Offered 78 

Tutoring Needed 79 



Travel Destinations 88 

Travel Tickets for Sale 89 

Resorts/Hotels 90 

TRANSPORTATION 

Autos for Sale 93 

Auto Repair 94 

Bicycles for Sale 95 

Motorcycles for Sale 96 



A ppl i ance s 



FOR SALE 



97 
98 



100 



4^)3- 



Furniture 104 

Garage Sales 105 

Musical Instruments 106 

Pets 107 

Stereos/TVs/Radios 108 

Sports Equipment 109 

Office Equipment 110 

Typewriters/Computers 1 1 1 

Miscellaneous 113 



1 Campus Happenings 



Alcoholics Anonymous 

Mon Discussion, Fn Step Study, AU 3525 

Thurs Book Study, AU 3525 
Tues Dental 73-029 and Wed , Li'e Sci 5301 

Discussion, All times 12 10-1 00pm 

For alcoholics or individuals who have a 

drinking problem 



5 Tickets 



DESPERATELY NEED TICKET FOR UCLA 
MEN'S BASKETBALL VS. BERKELEY THIS 
SATURDAY (1/13). CALL BERNADETTt 310- 
794-3186 OR PACE 446-6726. 



3 Campus Recruitmenr 



7 Lost and Found 



FOUNDII Or»e lap-top computer In John 
Wooden Center parking lot. Call Kevin to 
identify at 310-659-8181, during business 
hours. 



3 Campus Recruitment 



9 Researchi Subjects 



BROTHERS/SISTERS 
OF DIABETICS 

Share your experiences in a video tape to 

help families like yours. Melissa 818-399- 
9069. 

HYPERACTIVE BOYS with attentional prob- 
lems 7-11 yrs, needed for UCLA research 
project. Receive $30 and a free developmen- 
tal evaluation. 310-825-0392. 



3 Campus Recruitment 



THE LEK/ALCAR CONSULTING GROUP, INC 

LEK/Alcar is... 

• An international strategy consulting firm withi over 250 

professionals worldwide - 

• Dedicated to assiting its clients with an array of traditional 

strategic consulting services, including mergers and 
acquisitions, value-based management, and new 
business development 

• experienced in a wide variety of industries, such as 

entertainment, healthcare, high-technology, and 
telecommunications 

If you are interested in gaining a comprehensive and sophisticated 
JoiimlatiOTiirL husiriessdecisioriJTiaking in a chaliengir^g,4 a st- pa ce d - 



environment, please consider applying for an Associate position with 
LEK/Alcar. 

ALL INTERESTED SENIORS ARE INVITED TO 
SUBMIT AN APPLICATION 

Application Deadline: Cover letter, resume, and transcript 
must be received by Friday, January 12, 1996. Send to: 

Laura R. Puleo 
Recruiting Coordinator 
LEK/Alcar Consulting Group, Inc. 
) 12100 Wilshire Blvd., Suite 1700 
'I'XJ Los Angeles, CA 90025 
' FAX (310) 207-4210 




-^ 




L EK Alcar 



4 Financial Aid 



$S FOR COLLEGE. Call 818-343-6449, Edu- 
cation Funding Services, today for free con- 
sultation. Money-back guaranteed. Don't 
miss your limited opportun ity. 

Cash for College 

900,000 grants available. No repayments, 
EVER. Qualify immediately. 1-800-243-2435. 

FREE FINANCIAL AIDI Over S6 Billion in 
public and private sector grants & scholar- 
ships is now available. All students arc eligi- 
ble regardless of grades income, or parent's 
income. Let us help. Call Student Financial 
Services: 1-60a263-649.Sext.F59343. 

GRANTS & SCHOLARSHIPSII NATIONAL 
SCHOLARSHIP FOUNDATIONS ARE LOOK- 
ING FOR QUALIFIED ST UDENTS TO 



8 Personal 



••THE DAILY BRUIN ASSUMES NO RE- 
SPONSIBILITY FOR ADVERTISERS' OR 
CUSTOMERS' EXPERIENCES CONCERNING 

ADS IN THE PERSONALS SECTION. 

GWM, very good-looking, All-Amcrlcan, 35, 
6'0", 190, New Yorker, successful, seeks All- 
Amcrican younger brother, VGL, while, jock- 
type for datin;;. 31 0-475-7397. • 

WANTED: TOO PEOPLE. Lose 10-29 lb*, in 
30 days and earn $$S doing it. 1 00% guar- 
antee. Call 310-281-8828. 



AWARD GRANT MONEY. FIND OUT IF 
YOU QUALIFY. 1 -600633-3834. 



9 Research Subjects 



BEDWETTINC BOYS 7-1 1 yrs. and their fa- 
miliet needed fo r UC LA research project. 



Subjects will receive $30 and a free develop- 
mental evaluation. 310-825-0392. 



9 Research Subjects 



INDIVIDUALS who have experienced the 
sudden death of sibling during childhood are 
needed to participate in a interview. Call Fay 
618-907-9562. 

NORMAL, HEAITHY VOLUNTEERS, 18-35, 
right-handed, needed for positron imaging of 
the brain. Injection of radioactive isotope. 
Bloods taken. $25/hour. 310-825-1 1 18. 

NORMAL HEALTHY BOYS 7-11 yrs, and 
their families needed for UCLA research pro- 
ject. Receive S30 and have a scientific learn- 
ing experience. 310-825-0392. 

NORMAL HEALTHY BOYS AND GIRLS, 3- 
11 years, and their families needed for UCLA 
Tesearch project. S20. 310-206-9708. English 
speakinK. 



9 Research Subjects 



Married couples needed for UCLA study. $60 
for two hours of your time and small blood 
sample. Call 310-825-1813. 

Students who are in counseling at the student 
psychological services may qualify for a re- 
search project on imagery. Call Jean at 310- 
825-0392. 

Research subjects, 18 to 65 for study Involv- 
ing dentist administered tooth whitening. 
Subjects will be assigned by chance to one of 
two groups, placebo (inactive) or active. Eval- 
uating an existing product for ADA approval. 
To be eligible you must have at least 20 natu- 
ral teeth, have yellowish or discolored teeth 
and be available for 6 months. Will paySlOO 
paid upon completion. Contact Sushma 310- 
825-9270. 



13 Miscellaneous 



LEARN FREEFALL SKYDIVING from 12,500'. 
TandenVAff, Student Rates Start at $140, Gift 
Certificates Available. Skydiving Adventures 
Inc. 800-526-9682. 



8 Personal 



15 Sperm/Egg Donors 





Asian women 22-32 ^ 


^ 


sought as egg donors 


for infertile couples. 


Extremely Rewarding 


\^ 


emotionally and financially. 


/ ' 


Shelly B. Smith. 


A& L ' 


Mj\.. M.F.C.C. 


'r^vT"'- 


(213) 933-0414 



EGG DONOR needed fpr Filipino couple. 
Special Filipina, Hispanic, or "dark haired 
Caucasian women. Ages 20-30. Generous 
compensation. Call Sandra E. Fensler Ph.D. 
310-273-4827. 

EGG DONORS NEEDED, ages 20-32, for in- 
fertile couples. Generous compensation. 
Leave name, address, telephone number for 
information and application. 310-273-4827. 

EGG DONORS NEEDED: Healthy females 
between 18-33 y/o w/medical insurance. 
Payment of $2500 for medical process. Mirna 
Navas 310-829-6782, Monday-Friday. 



8 Personal 



ZBT V/rWTER 



RU 



\^ 



-T 'O 




WED. 1/10 



1 1:30pm Lunch by Roderique 
3pm Basketball and Soccer 

practice 
6pm Italian Feast by 

Roderique 
7pm ZBT Sportsnight 

9pm Social Hour 




13 Miscellaneous 



INSURANCE WARI WE'LL BEAT ANYONES 
price or don't want your business. Tickets, 
accidents, student/staff discounts. Request 
the 'Bruin Plan.' 310-777-8817 or 21 3-873- 
3303. 



15 Sperm/Egg Donors 



$$$ QUALIFIED SPERM DOt^ORS NEEDED! 
Help infertile couples. Monetary compensa- 
tion and free extensive health testing. Call 
PROCREATIVE TECHNOLOGIES 1 -800-542- 
5453. ' 

EGG DONOR 

Desperately needed by infertile couple hop- 
i ng for a compassionate woman 25 or under 
with a Dutch Bac1(groijr>d. Compensat ion 
$3,000. Call Eda,^-800-886-9373exl62.36. 



15 Sperm/Egg Donors 



EGG DONORS NEEDED. All Info confiden- 
tial. Please call 310-285-0333. 

SPERM DONORS needed for anonymous 
donor program. Earn up to $480/month if 
qualified, Contact Heidi at the California Cry- 
obank 310-824-9941. 



1 7 Salons/Beauty Services 



BEVERLY HILLS SALON needs models for 
color and cut classes. Product charge only. 
Call 310-273-8060. 



Recycle this paper. 



8 Personal 



8 Personal 



8 Personal 



8 Personal 



8 Personal 



DELTA SIGMA PHI FRATERNITY 



JANUARY 10 



6:00 PIV1 



JANUARY 11 



6:30 PM 



JANII 



Dinner catered bv Dinner catered b 



the Olive Garden 
Restaurant 

8:00 PM 

hypnotist by 
Bruce Wilkoff 



1 :00 PM 

Lunch BBQ 



Shakeys Pizza 



7:30 PM 

Bruin Basketball 
Game 

1 0:00 PM 

Casino Night 



TUESDjnr, 

JANUARY 16 



5:30 PM 

Last Chance Dinner 



2:00 PM 

Basketball and Foos 
with the bros 



6:30 PM 

Alumni Guest 
Speaker 



All rush events are dry. Contact G 



REG AT 2DS-S433 FDR MORE INFDRMATIDN 



0F 




TL 



Wednesday 

6pm 

Dinner by 

Shakey's & Schlotskys 

8 pm 

Social Hour 

Pool & Foozeball Tournament 

OKA 10919 Strathmore Dr. 



Thursday 

6pm 
Pike's Rush BBQ 

8pm 

Basketball 

with the Bros 

Info? call Torre 

@ 209-0821 



tL 



18 Health Services 



A FREE SESSION! 

Student Rates. Psychotherapy/counseling, 
Bruin alum. Couples-individuals. Call for 
free consultation. Sliding scalp. Liz Gould. 
MFCC# 32388. 310-578-5957. 



20 Help Wanted 



A-1 JOB!!! 

Congrats to Claire Collins-Cona, who earned 
$183 bonus during one week, in addition to 
$7/hr. wages at the tXILA ANNUAL FUND. 
(Thai's over S22/hrII) You can earn this kind 
of $ too. CAli TODAY 3^1 0-J94-Q2271L 



EXnNOE0OAILY|3pr S75I 



DISPOSABLE 3 mo $45 6mo 

CHANGE BROWN EYES bf gr ,b( Daily $69 pf E«1 
OCCASIONAL WEAR BROWN EYES (2 pr $75) 

CHANGE LIGHT EYES ? .bl.aq 

OCCASIONAL WEAR LIGHT EYES (2pf $65) 
ASTIGMATISM (Standard Ext) 



$79 
$99 pr 
$39 pr 

$45 pr 

$35 

$79 pr 



l-.XAM '15 «/( I V Dobalian D 



nJlL£im>N 2S4S E Cfiipmir 1110 • Long B«Kti 2»3 LilMDMyStMmi n03 
FtillBton:Wxl.3-5.X.FnlM.Sil1H iBWrt 1H,Fn tSKlfl)-5«l 



a-MOTKDN PICTURE INDUSTRY now hiring! 
Earn to $3000/nH)nth. World travel. Trans- 
portation! Room & boardi No experience 
necessary! 310-285-0085 ext. M-70100. 

ACCOUNTING DEPT ASSISTANT. P/T entry- 
level position, must have good English skills, 
need car w/insurance. M-F, 2-6, w/some flex- 
ibility. $a/hr. 310-276-91 66. 



ALONE-STRESSED-OVERWHELMED. Sup- 
portive counseling. Confidential. Individuals, 
couples, groups. Adjacent to campus. Carole 

Chasin MA, MFCC. 310-289-4643. 

DEPRESSION? STRESS? RELATIONSHIP 
PROBLEMS? PARENTING ISSUES? Individu- 
al, couple, family therapy for adults, adoles- 
cents, children. 20 years clinical experience. 
Accept most managed care anji insurance 
plans. Reasonable rales. Westwood Village. 
Steven Cherman, L.C.S.W. M.F.C.C. 310- 
837-9277. 



HOLIDAY MASSAGE 

Certified massage therapist offers introductory 
full body massages for S3 5 with tax deduct- 
ible toy donation to foster home. Jason 213- 
221-3894. 

RELATIONSHIP PROBLEMS? FAMILY IS- 
SUES? Low fee counseling, free consultation. 
Julie Pinchuk MFCC intern «27059. Adjacent 
to camous. 3ia364.1690. 



20 Help Wanted 



ADMINISTRATOR/PROJECT ASSISSTANT, 
(internship possibility). Computer-literate, 
IBM-Windows, Word proficient. Sen- 
ior/graduate w/strong writing/oral communi- 
cation. No dress code/reception duties. $7- 
58. SERIOUS INQUIRIES: 31 0-395-1 41 4. 

$35,000/YR. INCOME 

potential. Reading books. Toll-free 1-800- 
898-9778 Ext. R- 1650 for details. 

$40,000/YR. INCOME 



ACTORS/MODELS. Auditions by appoint- 
ments only. For commercials, films, print ads. 
All types/ages needed. No experience neces- 
sary. No fee. Image, 818-222-9091. 

ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT for WLA Ar- 
chitectural firm. Must have car. Must be fa- 
miliar w/IBM/DOS/Microsoft Word. All day 
WEDS & FRI. Possible extra hours if desired. 
Beautiful 1950's garden building. Call Julie 
Chambers, 310-820-668O. 

ADULT MALE, RESPONSIBLE strong refer- 
ences to provide personal care to disabled 
man. 1 -hour/day, weekdays/alternate wee- 
kends. Westwood. Will train. S250/monlh. 
310-475-5209. 

ADVERTISING. $7A<our-f-bonus. Advertising 
consuming firm seeking pcrson(s) to set ap- 
pointments by phone, for our consultants. 
Minimum 2-years college. Telephone or out- 
side sales experience a plus. Immediate 
openings, PT/TT in our Westside office. Call: 
Norman Becker, Ad Max Consulting group 
310-441-7676. 

ALASKA EMPLOYMENT. Fishing Industry. 
Earn up to $3,000 $6,000+/month. Room & 
Boardi Transportation! Male/Female. No ex- 
perience necessary. 206-971-3510 ext 
A59342. 

BILINGUAL ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT. 
P/T, Mon-Thurs. 4:30-8:30pm, Sat 8:3a 
2:30pm. 310-479-8353, Marilyn or Lillian. 



fKKefiTiaT Reading Toofes.^oll-Free 1-800- 
898-9778, ext.T-1650 for details. 



Full time brilHant bookkeeper 
^ wanted for Law Rfm $10/hr . 

Experienced, detailed, meticulous. 

motivated. Excel spreadsheets, w.p. 

5.1 proficient. Prior Law Firm Exp. pref 

S!afnmrTied:T310) 277-732- 



26 Wednesday. January 10, 1996 



Daily Bruin Classified 



8 Personal 


1 


8 Personal 



8 Personal 




U 



H 




<^' 'Ml 



We are the LJCTLA fraternity you've 

been looking for a tight group of 

friends who got together and ereated 
a house of their own. 



If you'^ve seen the rest, now it'^s 
+fme to rush the best... 



We ore the only fraternity with 
MO SOCIAL DUES. 



WEDNESD/Cr 6pm HAMBURGER HAMLET 



Meet us at Hamburger Hamlet; dinner is on the Rush Chair. 



THURSDAY 6pm 



BEACH HOUSE 



Meet at the Deke House and we'll take you to our alumni's oceanside club. 



FRIDAY 8pm 



NIGHT ON THE TOWN 



If you want to be a part of a fraternity steeped in tradition, DKE is your choice. 



1844 



is located at 638 Landfair Ave. 

Call 824-2519 for further info NO 



DRY RUSH 



9 Research Subjects 



9 Research Subjects 



9 Research Subjects 



32^ 



.3eK:^<^< 








Nervous? Hnxious? Fearful? Norried? 



f3s 



>* \ :-■ * 








Jm esecrch volunteers between the ages of 18-65 experiencing these 
symptoms are needed for a medical research study. Qualified 
volunteers receive a free limited physical exam, lab tests and may be 

compensated up to approximately $495. 

Call 
1 -800-854-3902 

California Clinical Trials 

Medical Group 




20 Help Wanted 



ASSOCIATE/EX- BROKER, entry-level position 
in cross border investment banking advisory 
firm. Should speak Mandarin or Cantonese. 
Partial European and Asian work hours. 
25K/yearly bonus. Send resume 310-550- 
821 3. Attn: Robin Da2a. 

ASSISTANT DEVELOPMENT DIRECTOR: The 
Reason Foundation, a think tank and publish- 
er of REASON magazir>e seeks experienced 
professional to manage Annual Giving and 
Development Communications. 

Responsibilities include Direct Marketing op- 
erations; Gift Acknowledgement and Ste- 
wardship; Donor and Prospect Tracking; 
Brochure, Newsletter and Annual Report 
Writing and Editing. Car>didate must be out- 
going, articulate, versatile, and results orient- 
ed, w/1-2 years development experience in a 
public policy or educational setting and good 
computer skills. Submit detailed resume and 
salary history to Jeffrey Garson Shapiro, Rea- 
son Foundation, 341 5 S. Sepulveda Blvd. Su- 
ite 400, Los Angeles, CA 90034. 



20 Help Wanted 



BRANCH OPERATORS. Student Works Paint- 
ing hiring for Summer 1996. Duties include 
marketing, sales, production management. 
Average summer earnings, $8000. Yes, we 
hire now for next summer. Call 1 -800-394- 
feOOO. 

b-CRUISE SHIPS & VACATION RESORTS 
HIRINCI Earn up to $3,000/month. World 
travel & Exotic Resorts. Transportation, room 
and board I No experience r^cessaryl 310- 
271-4147 ext.c- 701 00. 



20 Help Wanted 



COMMUNITY 
SERVICE 

Interview now for positions starting winter 
quarter wAhe CSO Programs. $6.16 to start, 
$6.63 regular pay. UCLA students with at 
least one year remaining. Call 310-825-2148 
for more info. 

COMPUTERS. Part lime position. Looking for 
student with Macintosh hardware and soft- 
ware experience (Photo Shop). Sunset Blvd. 
Call Masoud 310-289-1630. 

CRUISE SHIPS HIRING. Earn up to 
$2,000-»-/month. World travel. Seasonal and 
full-time positions. No exp necessary. For 
info, call 1-206-971 -3550 ext. C59342. 

CUSTOMER SERVICE REPRESENTATIVE. In- 
ternational importing/marketing firm seeks 
highly motivated full-time employee. Italian 
fluency required. 21 3-653-4705. 

DATA ENTRY, P/T, about 15-hours weekly. 
Congenial Brenlwood/San Vicente CPA of- 
fice. Light word processing and clerical. 
G WEN 310-826-1380. 

DIVINE PASTA CO. 

BH/SM. ENTHUSIASTIC, OUTGOING, 
FRIENDLY counter-people for gourmet pasta 
shop. Knowledge of food helpful. $6^r. Call 
Shawn 213-939-1148. 

DOOR STAFF/OJ. Maloney's is now seeking 
courteous, friendly staff to fill door staff and 
D) positions. Please contact Mark 310-208- 
1942. -^ 

DRIVER for 1 3-y/o boy. Must have own car 

and be fun and likable. 2-5PM. Flexible. 
Brentwood. Claudia 310-247-3990, evening 
476-6888. 

ENTERTAINMENT COMPANY seeks FT or PT 
office support. Flexible hours, fax resume: 
310-276-5721. 

ESPRESSO ROMA 

Now hiring enthusiastic, responsible individ- 
uals for full or part-time work. Pick-up appli- 
cation at the Roma cart (7:30-2:00pm MR) at 
Anderson School. 

EXPERIENCED PROGRAMMER TO 
DEVELOP MICROSOFT ACCESS APPLICA- 
TIONS, part-time temp, $12.31-1 7.36/hr. 
Harold Owens at 310-206-0762 w howens 
Osurgery.medsch.ucla.edu. by 1/19/96. 

FEMALES/ Needed by famous photo studio 
for upcoming assignments. All types may call 
for free photo test. Earn $15O-$15O0/day. 
310-276-7648. 

FIGURE MODELS 

Writer/Photographer needs girls 18-f years 
old. Free training with top pay. General pho- 
tographic posing, immediate work. No .ex- 
gcrlence needed. 213-256-8700. 

FILE CLERK needed P/T, 20-25 hrs/wk, flexi- 
ble, for Westside law firm. No experience 
necessary. Contact Chris Bennett, 310-207- 
1234. 



FILE CLERKS. Full-time/Part-time. Must have 
car, DL, Insurance. Large Medical Office. 
Near Beverly Hills. Gail, 213-938-4131. fax 
Resume 213-938-1045. 

FOOD SERVICE HELPER. $6 63 to start. 
Flexible schedule. Sproul Food Service. 310- 
825-2074. A^ for Supervisor. 



20 Help Wanted 



LAW FIRM CLERK. Bootkecping, filing, gen- 
eral clerical. Must know Quicken or other 
bookkeeping experience. Part-time Salary: 
$7.5Q/hr. Start immediately. 3104750481. 
LEGAL ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT Assist 
president, administrative work, possible mar- 
keting, creative functions. Great opportunity 
for management advancement. 50-wpm. 
WordPerfect. Excel. 310 2789192. 

MAKE MONEY. Sell hottest posters on cam- 
pus. Gorgeous body painted models. Great 
frat fundraiser. Call Body TZ 800-439-4446. 

MALE MODELS- Start at $150$600/hr, Im 
mediate payl Young/athlctic/boyish, 18-24, 
cleanshaven face, litllc/no chest hair. Play- 
girl-style magazines/videos, nudity required. 
Highest $$$ paid, professional photographer. 
Brad 310-392-4248. 

MALE MODELS. Hot Asian, Eurasian, and all 
American types for print and commercial. 
Good $$$. Private sessions. 213-664-2999. 
24-hours. 



models needed now 



No experience required 

For CJltalog,pri^t^vork,Inagazincs,movies 

video and tv commercials 

Men and Women of all ages 

Free consultation 

I.M<.\ 

S.MtO-SKMK) 



CAl L MODII DIVISION 

310. 6 5 9. 4 8 5 5 



MATH/SCIENCE 
TUTORS 

Private tutors needed for educational consult- 
ing firm's high school clients. Basic math thru 
calculus, physics, chemistry. Must have ex- 
cellent- verbal AND math skills. Experience 
preferred. Seniors aryj grad students only. Car 
necessary. Hours vary on as needed basis. 
Competitive salary. 310-474-5783. 

MESSENGER 

Beverly Hills accounting firm, P/T. Light of- 
fice work. Must be dependable, own in- 
sured car. M-F 1-6pm. $M>r, $0.25/mile. 
310-274-9922. 

MIS POSITK3N. Looking for senior with 
strong technical skills to join MIS department. 
Finance firm located in Brentwood. Gus 310- 
571-3700. 

MODEL/NEW TALENT. Prominent entertain- 
ment industry personal manager seeking new 
talent/model for representation. Must be: 
beautiful, determined, focused, good attitude, 
coachable. Send photos and intro letter to: 
New Talent c/o LCO Ent. 433 N. Camden Dr. 
4th Floor Ste. 1 20, Beverly Hills, CA 9021 0. 

NATK5NAL PARKS HIRING. Positions are 
now available at National Parks, Forests & 
Wildlife Preserves. Excellent benefits -t- bo- 
nuscsl Call: 1-206-971-3620 cxt.N59343. 

NEW SANDBAG'S 
IN BRENTWOOD 

CASHIERS AND DELIVERY DRIVERS needed 
for new store opening in January. 7-day a 
week opportunity, days and evenings. Great 
pay and delicious sandwiches. Inquire at 
310-208-1133. 



have a ^orf rfa^/ 



BOOK KEEPER/SECRETARY CAPABLE OF 
drawing trial balance, financial statenwnt. 
Excellent student job, 6-blocks from UCLA, 
friendly atmosphere, long term, P/T $9-1 l^r, 
6-hours 3-days, flexible. Experience neces- 
sary. Call:31 0-470-3589, 5:30-8:30 pm. 



BOOKKEEPER 

OFFICE ACCOUNTANT. $9-$1 V^r, PT/TT. 
Prefer junior or above. MUST KNOW E«el 
w/payroll experience, typing skills. 3-blocks 
from UCLA. Call Ron:3 10-470-61 75. 



20 Help Wanted 



CASHIER, P/T 

Japanese fast food restaurant in WLA. Some 
Japanese background preferred. 2121 Saw- 
telle Blvd., 310-479-2530. 



CASTING IMMEDIATELY! Extras needed for 
feature films, commercials, and music videos. 
Earn up to $240 per day! No experience 
needed. Work guaranteed! Call today 213- 
851-6102. 

CASTING-EXTRAS FILM/FV/COMMERCIALS. 
Must be legal-18 to play high school or col- 
lege age only. Reliable and flexible schedule. 
Contact Cary:81 8-769-8091 . 

CLERICAL/CUSTOMER SERVICE, M-F, 9- 
6pm. Long-term, Good phone and English 
skills, detail-oriented, reliable. Santa Monica, 
$7- $8/hr. 310-453-6422. 

COACHES. Private school needs coaches for 
assistant varsity soltball, junior high boys vol- 
leyball and junior h ifh tennis. Paid jjgsitiqos. 
310-391-7127, Gail (volleyball and tennis) or 
Fran (softball). 




1 



Par-llinQ' Ser-v-icee is cootinO' ^Of^ ^iendi«>, coar-teoas 

peopoe to assist oaj*- customers u/itk tlt£,i/^ pari^K^ and 

in^OfmatioH xe^eds , 




Per Hour 



\ 



Previous customer service and casti 
tiandling experience required. 



For more information, stop by the 

Parking Services Office at 

555 Westwood Plaza (In Structure 8) for 

an application 

or call (310) 825-1386 

Must be currently registered UCLA student and be available to work 
earTy stritts, rrigtits, weekends, tiottdays, andltirougtroutttre^ommer 



20 Help Wanted 



POSTAL AND' GOVERNMENT JOBS. 
$21 /hour -f benefits. No experience, will 
train. For application plus Information 310- 
217-7616. 

PROGRAMMER with knowledge or experi- 
ence in HTML a plus. P/T, flexible hours, 
310-338-1019. 



Daily Bruin Classified 



PAID INTERNSHIP 

Marketing Research Firm 
in Century City 

What We Offer: 

C^ introduction to Marketing and marketing 

research 
cy Exposure to diverse industries' 

• Entertainment ■ • Financial Services 

• Advertising • Health Care 

• Computer/Technology 'J^etail 

• Fast Food/Restaurant • Home Video 
C^ Opportunity to earn while you learn 

What We're Looking For: 

tj^ Strong oral and written conimunicalion skills 

ITJ?" Enjoys numbers 

Cy Detail-orientation 

ITS^ Reliable 

t^ 15-20 hours a week 

tP" Students wit^i varied backgrounds 

• Marketing • Economics 

• Business • Sociology 

• Psychology 

Call Lieberman Research Worldwide 




20 Help Wanted 



RECEPTKDNIST/OFFICE ASSISTANT WANT- 
ED for a BH Office (Export company). Half- 
day or F/T. Experience in Microsoft Programs 
preferred. Please call: 310-657-9252. 

RETAIL SALES POSITION. European Child- 
ren's clothing store. Two locations: Century 
City and Beverly Hills. Full/part-lime, %7- 
$a^r plus bonuses. Lisa 310-247-0909. 

RETAIL SALES, Charis Portraits at Bullocks 
Westwood. Salary -f commission. P/Tl 818- 
796-0496. 

RETAIL SALES. Top indeperwient athletic spe- 
cialty store looking for men and women who 
want to sell. We want people who under- 
stand great customer service. Health benefits, 
paid vacations, commission wA>onuses, and 
alt the sales training you will need. Apply in 
person. Fronlrunners 1 1 640 San Vicente Bl. 
Brentwood. 

SALES ASSISTANT NEEDED for floor cover- 
ing store in Brentwood. Prefer interior design 
or architectural student. Part-time. 310-826- 
8063. 

! SALES ASSOCIATES. High gross internet 
apartment guide seeking motivated and inde- 
pendent college graduates for full-time sales 
position. Internet experience and knowledge 
of rental housing industry a plus. Salary and 
environment very attractive. Must be willing 
to travel. Visit us at http://www.rent.net. Fax 
resume to 41 5-674-91 80. 

SALES. Great growth opportunity! Vivacious 
personality on phone, light bookkeeping. 
Century City office, AM hours, securities in- 
dustry. 310-557-9091 before noon. 

SALES/TELEMARKETERS. National Company 
needs aggressive, customer service sales peo- 
ple. Candidates must be motivated, well or- 
ganized with communication skills. No ex- 
perience necessary. Will train. Flexible hours. 
Call Matthew, 310-281-3133. 



20 Help Wonted 



SANDBAG'S!! 

CASHIERS AND DELIVERY DRIVERS for 
Gourmet Sandwich Shop in Westwood. M- 
F, Flexible days, 11 -3pm. Great pay plus 
sandwiches. Fun, happy environment. Apply 
at Sandbag's, 1 1 34 Westwood Blvd. 

SCREENPLAYS 

wanted by young, upstart production compa- 
ny. Send 1-3 page synopsis ONLY: c/o Rosa 
Entertainment, 7274 Sunset Blvd. Suite #4, 
Los Angeles CA 90046. 

SECRETARY. P/T NIGHT SECY/WDPROC. 

Small business law firm. Heavy word pro- 
cessing. Word Perfect Windows 6.1, data en- 
try, ger>eral clerical. $12/hr, 1 5-25hr^k, 
flexible hours aftVeves. Mail resume only. No 
faxes or drop-ins. David Ross, 1990 S. Bundy 
Dr. Suite 600, LA, 90025. 



PETITE MODELS 



Women 5'0-5'T 
IVIon 5'2-6'0 

Ejm Sl.iOO d day in fashion shows, magazines k catilop 
Clients include Benetton No exp nee All ages Nonudit> 

(3 TO) 551-1823 



20 Help Wanted 



Wednesday, January 10, 1996 27 



20 Help Wanted 



SECRETARY/RECEPTIONIST. Small, private 
school in WLA searching for a bright, articu- 
late, self-motivated, professional Secre- 
tary/Receptionist. Must have excellent tele- 
phone, computerfMS Word) & typing skills. 
Immediate opening(s) for a fulltime (8-4) 
and/or parttime (8-1) person who would like 
long term employment in a stimulating envi- 
ronment. Please fax resume to 310-473- 
9260. 



GENERAL OFFICE/BOOKKEEPING ASSIS- 
TANT. Data entry, filing, flexible hours. Cul- 
ver City. Call Delores or Debbie 310-558- 
8110. 

GREAT TIPS. New restaurant in Brentwood 
has openings for pari time work in server po- 
sitiorw. Call Brant at 310-442-6600 bet. 10- 
1 1:00am, or bet. 2:30 and 5:30pm. 

GROWTH POSITION 

RECEPTIONIST/OFFICE MANAGER. Full- 
lime. Will train. One-doctor office. Salary 
and medical benefits. Century City. 310-476- 
4205. 

HOME MAILERS-Earn ihousands/wk. Great 
opportunity for students. $2/envclope. For 
free info, send SASE to DJ Enterprises, Box 
25635, LA, 90025. 

IN-HOUSE OrriCE. Good w/computers, or- 
ganizational skills, scheduling, filing, follows 
through. Across from campus. 310-476- 
0521. -^ 

OFC/SHWRM ASSIST 

Interior design interest preferred. 20 hrs/wk 
min, flexible hours. Start immediately. Con- 
tact Christine 310-390-7410. 

OFFICE ASSISTANT 

FOR HEALTH CARE CO. Management/legal 
office needed 20-40hrs/wk. Fax resume lo 
PMC, 21 3-933-8340. 

OFFICE ASSISTANT w/computer skills and 
car. Moming hours. Highly organized. 310- 
476-6888. 

OUTSIDE SALES 

SWITCH households to AT&T long distance. 
flexible hours, excellent pay. Commision 
and/or hourly pay. Paid training. 213-386- 
7846. 




♦ 

Students 



are 



DYING!!! 



to work at 



P/T RETAIL STORE 

VP and miscellaneous office work. Good 
data entry, 10-key, and Filing skills requiret^w 
Call Cheryl 310-659-3682. _^ 

PART-TIME PC SUPPORT, 20 hrs/wk, Bea- 
verton, Oregon. Must be experienced in in- 
stalling and^supporting DOS ar>d Windows. 
Fax resume to 805-269-0839 or call 800- 
818-0095. 

PERSNL SECRETARY 

Part lime. 15-25 hrsMk. Duties include typ- 
ing, filing, phones, and errands. Must have 
own car. Contact Christina 3ip-231 -1 1 44. 

PERSON FRIDAY. Afternoon driving, occa- 
sional child care. Part-time. Need car, driv- 
ers license, and insurance. References. Salary 
negotiable. 310-471-6541 

PERSONAL ASSISTANT-FILING, ERRANDS, 
light typing. Bel-Air, near campus. 3-,5 
hrs/week. S8/hr. 310-476-0756. 

PETITE MODELS 

Women 5'0'-5'7', Men 5'2'-6'0". Earn 
S1500/day in fashion. Clients include Benet- 
ton. No nudity, no experience necessary. 
PT/FT. 310-854-8868. 

PHOTOGRAPHERS AND * SALES PEOPLE 
needed for sports photography business. 
Weekends, must have own car. Call Michael 
310-397-6869. 

SOFTWARE DISTRIBUTOR (Westwood) 
seeking experienced telemarketer for generat- 
ing leads. Computer skills essential. Upto 
$7/hr +commission. P/T. Fax resume to 310- 
268-2804. 

SOFTWARE DISTRIBUTOR (Westwood) 
seeking experienced telemarketer for ger>erat- 
ing leads. Computer skills essential. Up to 
$7/hr+comm (P/T), fax resume to 310-268- 
2804. 

STOCK CLERK for athletic specialty store. 
F/T, M-F. Apply in person. Fronlrunners, 
1 1 640 San Vicente Bl. Brentwood. 

STOCKBROKER'S ASSISTANT/TELEMARKET- 
ER. Century City Office, 25lh floor, M-F, 
flexible hours. Must have excellent phone 
skills. Call Frank Coady: 310-226-6697. 

STUDENT WITH INTERNET access to re- 
search and place link in Internet. Flexible 
hours, from home. 310-338-1019. 

TEACH ENGLISH ABROADI Make up to 
$25-$45/hour teaching basic conversational 
English abroad. Japan, Taiwan, and S. Korea. 
Many employers provide room and board -f 
other benefits. No teaching background or 
Asian languages required. For lyiore informa- 
tion call 206-971 -3570 ext. J59341. 



TEACH ENGLISH IN KOREA. - Positions 
available every month. Bachelor degree re- 
quired. $18,000-24,000/yr. Accom., airfare & 
benefits. Send resume, copy of diploma & 
copy of passport to: Bok Ji Corp. Chun Band 
BIdg., 154-13 Samsung Dong, Kangnam Gu, 
Seoul, Korea. TEL: 011-822-555-5627. FAX: 
011-822-552-4329. 



THKUCT.A ANNUAT.FTJND 

$$ Make your own hours 
$$ No experience necessary 
$$ Convenient location 



Exotic ' 



icer^ 

Attrdefivc, outgoing females 

needed for new nightclub. 

Dancers average $250 per 

shift, ]8 & o\/er. No c\p. nee. 

(818) 765-7739 

New club needs JK>-"/— '— - 
attractive, outgoin-g 



Server,* 



females. Servers 
average $100 per shift, 18 & 
over. No exp. nee. 
(818) 765-7739 



CALL NOW 

(310)794-0277 
or stop by for an application 
1083 Gayley Ave. 4th Floor 



$7/hr plus Bonus ! ! ! 



TEACHER/KIDS GYM ASST. DIRECTOR. Ex- 
perience teaching toddlers to 4-yr/olds. High- 
ly physical ('cheerleader" type)- must be 
VERY energetic and love kids. Must work 
some weekends. P/T-F/T. 310-454-1875. 

TELEMARKETERS 

Part-time/full-time, great opportunity for ca- 
reer. Hourly rate-»<ommission + bonus. Fi- 
nancial company. Beverly Hills. Call Terry 
310 358 5200. 

TELEMARKETING 

WWlNtX)WS OR EXCEL COMPUTER 
SKILLS. Prefer phone experience. Prefer slud- 
ents/grads. Flexible hours, 9am-5pm starting 
S8-$1(Vhr-fbonuses. 3-blocks UCLA. Harel 
Maintenance. Ron, 310-470-6175. 

TELEMARKETING. Part-time, starting 10am. 
3-4 hrs/day. Pleasant offices. Santa Monica 
publishing company. Sales experience rc- 
quired. 310-395-9393. 

TUTORS WANTED 

MATH, SCIENCE, SPANISH, FRENCH TU- 
TORS for Sherman Oaks, Woodland Hills, 
Westwood Centers. Undergraduate degree 
required. $12/hr. 818-347-7616, 310-475- 
5330. 

WEEKEND LIVE IN BABYSITTER for dcvelop- 
fnenlally delayed 4 1/2 year old boy. Must be 
patient, loving, and very interactive. Early ris- 
er. Early Saturday-Sunday night, S150/wee- 
kend.. 818-884 2484 



BE IN A MOVIE 

COMMERCIALS • MUSIC VIDEOS 
NO EXPERIENCE NECESSARY. All 
JYPiS ANP LOOKS MANTEP^ 
EARN UP TO $2000 PART TIMC 
(211)782 -1983 



28 Wednesday, January 10, 1996 



Daily. Bruin Classified 



Daily Bruin Classified 



22 Career Opportunities 



EN)OY TRAVEL AGENT discounts and earn 
MONEYIII Elite Travel Services. Call 1-800- 
854-0494. 

ENTREPRENEUR 

Be able to afford your dreams. Crowing tele- 
communications CO. offers career with huge 
money making potential. Terrific opportunity 
for aggressive self-starters. Call Independent 
Representative Ryan Deming, Excel Telccom- 
munications. 310-209-4935, 

INTERNATIONAL heath and nutrition com- 
pany seeks bilingual Japanese speaking dis- 
tributors. P/r or F/T. Business in USA and 
^ia. Call 818-842-2213. 

MARKETING ASST. 

Be an Important part of a small Beverly Hills 
marketing team who develops exciting pro- 
motions for large regional and national client. 
We work exclusively with major retailers, su- 
permarkets, cruise companies, travel destina- 
tions, media companies and of>e of the Big 3 
automotive firms. You will have client con- 
tact, write copy and provide clerical support. 
Must have strong communication and com- 
puter skills. Hours are flexible, but we're 
busy, so as many hours as possible preferred. 
If you're looking for a future call Resource 
One Inc., at 310-275-6188 or fax resume to 
310-246-4490. 

NEED EXTRA $$? 

New faces wanted for TV commercials and 
print modeling. No experience. Call now for 
free consultation 618-766-1932. 

PRODUCTION COORDINATOR. Do your 
frier>ds tease you about being the most organ- 
ized person they know? If so, we want you! 
Do you also have great hand-eye coordina- 
tion? If so, we really want you! Schedule, co- 
ordinate, track, and help prepare elaborate 
ar>d complex orders for exclusive custom sta- 
tionery shop in Beverly Hills. Work with fun, 
creative people arxJ show off your organiza- 
tional skills. Hours 10-5. 5 days, $7.25/hr to 
start. Call 310-278-5620. Ask for Rachel. 

PSYCHOTHERAPY 

UCLA TRAINED CLINICAL PSYCHOLOGIST 
(psy14082) offers time-limited psychotherapy 
focused on removing blocks to academic and 
work achievement, ar>d positive relation- 
ships. As component of training program, this 
is an excellent opportunity to pursue inten- 
sive therapy at a low fee. 310-441-5537. 



BARTENDER 
TRAINEES 

•no experience necessary 
•earn$ 1 00-$200 daily 
•more jobs than graduates 
•nation wide job placement 

NATIONAL BARTENDERS 
SCHOOL 

1-800-646-MIXX 

(6499) 

10 So. Cal. Locations 



MANAOEIVIENT 

Associate Director — 
Educational Services Firm 



1/Vell-educafed individuot needed foF 

successful test prep/tutoring firm. 

Bright, motivated, fiigh-energy, 

professional with great communication 

skills sought to help manage all aspects 

of So. Col. office. Salary + benefits to 

exceed SSOk to start. Exint opportunity. 

Friendly, small office environment. 

Recent college grods o.k.' 

Send resumes to 

4551 Glencoe Ave., Suite 303 

Marina del Rey, CA 90292 

or fax to 310-305-8877. 



23 Internships 



ACADEMY AWARD WINNING PRODLXI- 
ERS with busy music programming r>etwork 
AND film productior^ company seek highly 
motivated interns for winter/spring. Great op- 
portunity for learning film and/or music busi- 
ness! Academic credit available. Call )enny at 
310-276-6555. 

ACTIVE, INDEPENDENT FILM PRODUCER 
seeks student interns to learn script develop- 
ment activities in S.M. office. NO PAY, but 
good opportunity to learn. 310-260-1405 or 
310-394-7263. 

BH TAiIeNT agency 

INTERNS needed immediately. Work 5-20 
flexible hou« per week for university credit. 
Will train. Great future career possibility. Call 
between 1:30 to 5:00pm Mon-Fri. 310-281- 
3533. 

DIRECTOR NORMAN JEWISON'S film pro- 
du ction company is seeking interns to vwjrk 
or>e day a week starting ASAP. Call Elizabeth 
310-264-4155, ' 



23 Internstiip 



FAST GROWING PRODUCTION COMPA- 
NY with 2 picture studio deal needs bright, 
energetic, hardworking intern with filmmak- 
ing interests. Contact Matt: 310-917-4441. 

FILM PRODUCTION COMPANY at Para 
mount Pic seeks motivated, smart, reliable in- 
terns to assist in research, script reading, oth- 
er duties. Great opportunity! Karen 213-956- 
2103. 

General ihtems needed for one of the largest 
independent production companies. Oppor- 
tunity to work in^casting, developnoent, distri- 
bution, and marketing. No pay, lots of experi- 
ence. College credit available. Minimum re- 
quirement is two days per week. Call Amy 
310-820-6733. 

INDIVIDUAL with high level of expertice in 
Windows/Word/Excel/PowerPoint needed for 
college credit internship. 10-15 hour^veek 
max. Contact Rick Speidel 310-858-4850. 

INTERN WITH INTERNATIONAL CONSULT- 
ING FIRM. Learn international business and 
trade, work on a variety of actual client pro- 
jects. Non paying interrwhip. RequirerT>ents: 
Computer lit., research capacity, writing and 
communication skills, organized, responsi- 
ble. Fax CV to: The Trans-Alliance Group 
•Intern Co-ordinator* 310-829-4334. 

INTERNS for busy casting office for commer- 
cials and voice-overs. Get involved. KrH>w 
Macintosh and must be organized. Call Terry 
310-571-4141. 

INTERNS WANTED to do screenplay cover- 
age for film production company. Great op- 
portunity! Contact Dana 310-820-1929. 

INTERNS WANTED! By major record distri- 
bution company. Earn college credit tnd 
learn about music industry. SFV. 818-587- 
4005. 

INTERNS WANTED: 

Leam the ropes from prestigious film produc- 
ers and managers. Valuable Industry experi- 
ence. Fax resume to Krost/Chapin 310-553- 
0809. 

MERRILL LYNCH offering internships for 
Spring. For juniors/seniors business majors. 
College credit. 310-458-3616. David Hunt. 



INTERNS WANTED 

Young, energetic, mid-sized TALENT 
AGENCY needs interns quickly. Want 
hard-working, dependable persons for 
part-time positions in a busy office. 
Work includes standard intern duties: 
copying, faxing, filing, some phones, 

thinking on your feet. First-hand 

exposure into the film industry. Build 

contacts. Great opportuniutics. 

Offer college credit. 

Call Jarratt at 

Don Buchwald & Associates, 

(.^10) 278-3600 or fax resume to my 
attention (310) 278-4099. 



MOTION PICTURE/rVA^RSONAL MAN- 
ACEMENT FIRM needs student-interns for 
general office work, light bookkeeping assis- 
tance, script coverage. No pay. Call 
RuS8:3 10-474-4521. 

MUPPETS! 

Do you love the Muppets? Well then, contact 
Megan at 213-960-4096 for an internship 
dealing with children's television as well as 
feature film development at Jim Henson Pro- 
ductions. 

New on-line entertainment network offering 
all-writing internships. No gruni work. Right 
o n beac h . P aid positi on s -aherh^ month s . Ca ll 
310-456-1066. 



yew People i>eeded 

no experience necessary 

for modeling comnriercial. film 

8v TV. All ages, all types. 

vSl.irllo(lay:(i>ia)8,-2MJ88 



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8 Personal 



8 Personal 



8 Personal 



il/fk^ Rask 1996 

Tuesday Wednesdar" Thursday 



VM 




catefeaby 
Pizza llut 




Video Ni^ht' 
with f fie brosj 




i i 




Rush ills 



??? Ca^i /Ceid 209-7376 Sigma Alpha Mu 

of^ Smh93^972 J^l Undhir 

All rush events are dry 



Wednesday, January 10, 1996 29 




Pick up a free 





Featuring faculty, staff, 
and student nimibers 




Available o n Bru i n Wal k o r a t the Daily 



5 Ke re khoff 



23 Internship 



NONPROFIT-FREE ARTS FOR ABUSED 
CHILDREN, SEEKS UNPAID INTERNS. CON- 
TACT NANCEE AT 310-479-1212 IF INTER- 
ESTED. 

TOP TALENT MANAGEMENT FIRM SEEKS 
Interns. No pay, credit available. Call Dave 
310-859-1971. 

VIRGIN RECORDS - General interns needed 
ASAP for video and publicity. You must get 
college credit. Call Chris 310-288-2461. 



24 Personal Assistance 



DRIVER to drive legally blind woman to ap- 
pointments, assist in writrhg and reading. 5- 
6hrs/wk, mornings. References, own 
car/lunch. 310-824-1661. 



26 Child Care Wanted 



2 PROFESSOR FAMILY needs driver/child- 
care person, 3-4 afternoons^week. Must pick 
children up at 2:45 at UCLA. Insurance/refer- 
enceVclean driving record. SlC^our+gas. 
21 3-736-81 57 or 31 0-828-3363. 

AFTERSCHOOL CHILD CARE. Pick-up child, 
^supervise activitiesA^omework, light house- 
hold chores. Santa Monica Area. Car pre- 
ferred. 4 daysAvk, 3-6pm $Mir. 310-825- 
1067. 

BABYSITTER for nice kids 3&S. Westwood 
area. Approx 3-6 PM, 2-3 timesAveek. Need 
car. Experience preferred. 310-839-4228 
(day), 310-475-7600 (eve). 

CHILD CARE NEEDED. Days, M-F, 3-8. 
Need own car, basic cooking knowledge. 
Non-smoking. Wage negotiable. Must be re- 
sponsible, mature. 310-459-8646. 



CHILD CARE/DRIVER, 7 and 1 3 y/o. Have 
car, non-smoking, references, good with kids. 
Tuesday 3-6pm. $8A>r plus mileage. Santa 
Monica. 310-828-5144. 

CHILDCARE FOR TWO BOYS 3pm, Mon-Fri 
(flexible). Must have own car. References 
preferred. 310-206-7005, 310-472-2492. 

MATURE BABYSITTER NEEDED. 3 children. 
Must have refererKes, background in child- 
care/camp counseling. Evenings and wee- 
kends to be arranged. Must drive. 310-559- 
^29SS. 



MOTHER'S HELPER(S). 2pm. 10pm, M-F, 
Granada Hills. Help wAwo infants ar>d one 
preschooler. Light housekeeping, light cook- 
ing, reliability and helpfulness required. Call, 
818-377-5185. 

RESPONSIBLE EASYGOING SPORTS FAN 
needed to oversee homework ar>d feed 1 1 - 
y/o boy on Tuesday, Wedr>esday nights 
S:30pm-11pm. Must have car, some sched- 
ule flexibility. Pacific Palisades. 310-573- 
5001. ^ 

RESPONSIBLE PERSON to care for 7-y/o and 
4-y/o girls. P/T, 1 5-20 hrs/wk. Car, insurance, 
references. WLA. S8.5Q/hr. 310-470-1333. 

STUDENT WANTED for occasional after- 
noon and evening childcare for 11 -y/o boy. 
References. Westwood. 310-474-2395. 

WEEKEND/NIGHT NANNY. Responsible fe- 
male w/car needed to care for 8-y/o giri. 
Must be available eveningVweekends. 
S240/week -♦■ roonVboard. Beverly Hills area. 
Margaret 310-276-2130, leave message. 



WEST HOLLYWOOD FAMILY. Monday-Fri- 
day, 3- 7pm, Must have own car. Tell us 
about yourself. Box 390, 8033 Sunset Blvd. 
LA, 90046. 

WESTSIDE FAMILY needs individual to care 
for two children 5-afternoons/week, 10-20 
hours. Must have own car, speak English 
"TTuentTy, love children, and enjoy sports. 
Please call 9am-5pm. David 310-821-5282. 
Evening, 310-282-0651. 



28 Apartments for Rent 



1-BD$575 2-BD$790 

Huge apartments, ideal for roommates. Gar- 
den courtyard, pool, A/C, phone-entry. Near 
Sherman Oaks Galleria. Minutes to campus. 
818-997-7312. 



2-Bd/2-Ba$1050/mo. 

WLA, Greenfield Ave. Large 2-bedroonV2- 
bath upper, S105(Vmonlh. Tandem parking 
for two cars, A^, laundry room, patio. Lots 
of sunshine. Available immediately. Small pet 
OK. 310-4794180, 21 3870-1046. 

2-BEDROOM $850 

Garden courtyard. Quiet residential area. Ap- 
pliances, blinds, parking, laundry, and nwrel 
Bike or Blue bus to campus. 310-477-0725. 

BEVERLY HILLS AD|. S875. Beautiful upper 
2-bedrQonV6-unit building. Full kitchen, ap- 
pliarKes, laundry facilities, parking. Walk to 
parkAennis. 310-839-1959, 213-651-1849. 

BEVERLY HILLS ADJ. 1&2-BEDROOMS 
S71 5-5935. SOME W/HARDWOOD 

FLOORS, BALCONY. ONLY 1/2 BLOCK TO 
PK:0 BUS. RENT BONUSIII 310-839-6294. 

BRENTWOOD area. 3bdrm/2 full " baths. 
Huge closets, lots of privacy I $1200/mo. 
First, last, deposit, references. Available nowl 
Call 310-477-2704. 

CLOSE TO UCLA 

WESTWOOD. 10-minutcs by car, 1 -bed- 
room/1 -bath upper. Electronic-entry, fire- 
pface, refrigerator, dishwasher, carpet, verti- 
cals, gated parking, laundry, $79S/month. For 
appoiniment call 310-4S4-8800. 

CLOSE TO UCLA 

WESTWOOD. Ten minutes by car. Furnished 
tingle apt., upper. All kitchen facilities, elec- 
tronic entry, gated parking, laundry. 
$575/mo. For appt. call 310-454-8800. 



28 Apartments for Rent 



CLOSE TO UCLA 

WLA. 1-bdrms available, S620. Verticals and 
covered-parking, laundry, no pets, 310-477- 
3316. 

CULVER CITY. $425 bachelor, roomy, ap- 
pliances, newly decorated, quiet, sunny 
courtyard. No p«ts. Utilities included. 213- 
655-8140. » 

CULVER CITY. 2-bdrnV2-bth, near school, 
dishwasher, buiK-ins, fireplace, security ga- 
rage, new carpets, laundry, $925/m9. 310- 
397-6671 or 310-836-8683. ^^^ 

FANTASTIC DEALS! 

WESTWOOD. New luxury, 2 or 3-bdrm apU. 
w/alarm system, gated parking, security 
guard, fully equipped kitchen, built-in desks. 
Call fast for move-in specials: 310-824-2036. 
FREE RENTAL SERVKIE. Westside and SF Val- 
ley apartments. Singles, 1&2 bedrooms. Fur- 
nished/unfurnished. As low as $495. The Ro- 
bert's Comany. 310-31 2-9090. 

LARGE SINGLE 

Quiet area, Wilshire district, sejDarate kitch- 
en/bathroom, furnished/unfurnished. Trust- 
worthy student preferred. Call Dante at City 
News (eve) 714-773-4902. $ 395/month. 

MAR VISTA $1650. 4 -bedroom/4- bath. New- 
er 3-story custom townhome, fireplace, gated 
garage, unit alarm, roof deck. Open Mon- 
Sat/1 Oam-5pm. 3954 Beethoven Street. 310- 
391-1076. 

MAR VISTA, $870. 2-bed/2-bath. Newer, 2- 
story, custom townhome, fireplace, gated ga- 
rage, unit alarm. Open Mon-Sat/10-5. 11931 

Avon Way. 310-391-1076. 

MAR VISTA, $870. 2-bedroom/2-bath. New- 
er, 2-story custom townhouse. Gated garage, 
unit alarm, fireplace. Open 7-days/9am-5pm. 
12741 Mitchel Ave. 310-391-1076. 



28 Apartments for Rent 



WINTER/SUMMER 

HOUSING 

Hilgard Ave. 

Female students. 
Lg. House, rooms 

to share. Cable, 

kitchen, laundry & 

housekeeper 

call Mrs. Solat 

X 310-208-8931 



CasaBianca West 

Large Furnished 

& Unfurnished 

1 Bedrooms 

$845 

Available beginning Jan. 1st 

Secured Building & 
Parking Included 



stiver cfbieb 
Low Security Deposit 

530 Veteran 
208-4394 



LANDFAIR APARTMENTS 
516LANDFAIRAVE. 
LOS ANGEI^ES, cA 90024 

Clean and spacious. 1 bedroom & singles unfurnished 

apartment. Features stove, refrigerator, water included, 

assigned parking, laundry facilities, new paint, maintenarice 

guarantee, 24'hour emergency service. 

See Manager in #1 between 10-8 p.m. 

Apartments shown anytime. Call 



(818)547-9478 



Westwood Village 

433 Kelton Ave. 

(310) 208-8685 

1 Bedroom from $770 
2 Bedroom from $1230 

Extra large luxury units include: 

• Fully equipped kitchen 

• Seperate dining area 

• Central heating and air 

• extra closet space 

• fireplace in 2 bedroom unit 

• wetbar ii^ selected units 

• private balcony 

• 2 bdrms have 2 baths 



Profesionally managed by 
Integrated Property Services Inc. 

' Includes rem civnccssion with one 
-" \car lease 



SANTA MONICA. Furnished or unfurnished 
bachelor. Utilities Included. $410. Refrigera- 
tor, quiet area. 310-828-6796^ 

SANTA MONICA, $585/n>onth. Large 1 -bed- 
room, hardwood floors. Parking. Two loca- 
tions: 1405 Oceanpark Blvd. and 1528 19th 
St. Call 310-829-1628. 

SANTA MONICA. Beautiful 2-bcdroom/1 .5- 
bath, 2-car parking^sundeck, laundry, atrium. 
S807. Available Jan. 15. 310-393-6929. 

SANTA MONICA. Why rent? Super-single, 
near beach and bus. Quiet, w/attached ga- 
rage. 560,000. 310-399-3782. 

SHERMAN OAKS 

ADJ. S565. Charming 1-bdrm garden apart- 
ment. Newly remolded, new appliar^es. 
-Prinr>e. Near shopping, buses, freeways. 818- 
399-9610, pager 818-315-6968. 



MAR VISTA, $870. 2-bedroom/2-bath. New- 
er, 2-story custom townhouse. Gated garage, 
unit alarm, fireplace. Open Mon-Sat/IOam- 
5pm. 12736 Caswell. 310-391-1076. 

MIDVALE. Ibd/lba, carpeted, airy, spacious, 
bright, walk to campus, quiet building., park- 
ing space, $82(VnrH>nth. Lease through June. 
310-209-5679. 

PALMS $595, 1 -bedroom security building, 
very quiet, all appliances. Convenient to 
campus. Security deposit $100. A/C, laur^dry. 
310-837-7061. ,. 

PALMS, $1695..4-bedroonV4-bath. Newer, 
3-story custom townhome, fireplace, gated 
garage, unit alarm, roof deck. Open 7 
day5/9am-5pm. 3670 Midvale Ave. 310-391y 
1076. / 

PALMS. $47S-single, $575-1 -bedroom. Re- 
frigerator, stove, disposal, A/C, pool, parking, 
laundry. Open-house everyday 1-5pm. 
101 36 National Blvd. 310-836-1413. 

PALMS. $995, 2-bedroonV2-balh, custom 
townhome, Fireplace, balcony, gated garage, 
unit alarm. Open 7-days. 1 -month freel 3614 
Paris Dr. 310-391-1076. 837-0906. 

PALMS. 9 units. Spacious 1 bedroom $625. 
Stove, refrigerator. Newly decorated. 10 
minutes from campus. Rent starts Feb. '96. 
310-836-7277. 

PALMS. Bachelor. Carpet, drapes, refrigera- 
tor, micro, parking. $350/mo. 3545 Jasmine. 
310-287-1815. 

1/ALMS. CUTE, UPPER SINGLE in small 
building. Private balcony, mini kitchen area, 
parking. 3500 Kelton. $465/month. 310-470- 
6855. 

PALMS/CULVER CITY. Keystone Place apart 
mcnls. Convenient, light, sunny. Singles 1&2- 
bedroom apa rtm e n ts . M i c ro wav e, jacuni, 
gated-parking. Close to 405. $650-$950. 
Linda 310-836-1718. 



GENUINE UCLA 
SPECIALS 

f UHNISHEfi HACHELOMS 

From S 495 

I DKrjISHfct) SINtiLES 



From 



595 



MJMNIV^HEI) I HEOf<OOMS 

From 3795 

SHOUT TERM AVAILAML E 

l)IHnC;Tl V ACROSS FROM 

MItJ CAMPUS UCLA 

WAl K TO CLASSES 



WESTWOOIJ r'l AZA 

APARTMENTS 

;i()1 '_.or> C.AVLEY AVE 

(;nr)) ■;>nH-H'jtVi 



Monterey 
Plaza 

2 Bed / 2 Bath 
$1100-$1250 

Central Air/Central Heat. 

Security building. 

Will Allow 4 in 

1 Apartment 

Now reserving for Fall 
(310)477-0858 



SHERMAN OAKS ADJ. 2bdA.25ba 
$67Vmonth. Charming, 5-unit, garden apart- 
ment. Prime Van Nuys. Ibd/lba $560, 
2bd/1ba $595. Minutes to Sherman Oaks 
shopping, buses, freeways. 818-399-9610, 
pager: 818-315 6968. 

SHERMAN OAKS. Spacious 2bdrrri. Diit-ct 
bus to tJCLA. Garden courTyard, phooeerirr/, 
quiet area. $68(VrTra. Danielle 818-3% 
1060. 



28 Apartments for Rent 



SINGLE, $425 

WLA-PALA(tS. Stove, refrigerator. Convenient 
to Westside, UCLA and shopping. Call 310- 
559-7571. 

UNIVERSITY OWNED APARTMENTS avail- 
able. Near campus. Graduate, transfer, un- 
dergraduate spaces. Studio - 1 person. Call 
825-4271. 



WEST HOLLYWOOD. $1045. Move-in Spe- 
cial. Large 2-bedroonV2-bath. Security build- 
ing. Full amenities. 213-650-5394, or 310- 
376-8794. 

WEST LA. 10 minutes to UCLA, Big & Bright. 
Low move-in. 2BR, 2BA, Single $695 & up. 
Washer/Dryer, W.B. fireplace, sec. alarm. 
Rooftop Spa 1 1221 Richland 310-478-3990. 

WEST LA/PALMS. Large 2-bdrm+1.5. Upper, 
bright, quiet, carpet, drapes, appliances. 2- 
parking. Close to freeway, bus., shopping. No 

pets. $765. 310-479-8099. 

Westwood Village, lop Location. 1-bcd, ju- 
nior. $800/mo. Utilities and pirking includ- 
ed. 310-475-7533-days. 310- 659-4834- 
eVenings. "'^'^~~^ "^ — ^-^ 

WESTWOOD VILLAGE. $1050. Unfumished, 
large one-bedroom. $1400 large 2bedroom 
townhouse Hardwood floors, fireplace, park- 
ing, walk to campus. 925 Gayley Ave. 310- 
471 -7073. 

WESTWOOD, 3-bedroom. New, view, wash- 
er/dryer inside the unit. Alarm doors. Month 
to month. Furnished/unfurnished. Security. 
PeU okay. 310-441-1063, 310-998-1501 
(pager). 

WESTWOOD, very large 2bdrrT>/2bath, pool, 
jacuMi, walk-in closets, fireplace, full kitch- 
en, garage, gas&hot water paid, 515 Kelton. 
310-208-1976. 

WESTWOOD- Walk to UCLA- Large 
bachelor for rent. 2 closets, area with fridge, 
toaster oven, 2-ringed hot plate. Full bath- 
room. Air conditioning, laundry room in 
building. 310-475-7991. 

WESTWOOD-$1095. 2-BED/1 +2-HALF 

BATHS. Town apartn^ent. 1 61 5 Greenfield 
Ave. 1.2 miles near UCLA. 310-459-6800. 

WESTWOOD. $1 150-$ 1650. Spacious 2 and 
3 bedrooms; A/C, refrig, dishwasher, balco- 
ny, laundry, parking, ideal for grad studenU. 
1711 Malcolm. 3/4-mile from campus. 310- 
273-1212. 

WESTWOOD. 1-BDRM, SINGLE, AND 
BACHELOR; balcony overlooking park. New 
carpet, bright, quiet building. Centralized. 
No pets-$525-$875. 310-477-6352. Kim. 
WESTWOOD. 1 -bedroom, $1075. 2-bed- 
room, $1450. Luxurious new apartments 2- 
blocks south of Wilshire. Wood entries, mar- 
ble fireplace, jacuui. Call Courtney, 310- 
473-9998. 

WESTWOOD. 1 -bedroom/1 -bath apartments 
now available. Minutes from UCLA. Includes 
parking, laurviry, pool, gym. $864 and up. 
310-208 RENT. 

WESTWOOD. 1-min to UCLA. 1-bdrm apart- 
ment. $700-$800 furnished or unfurnished. 
Parking $45 extra. 310-208 2820. 

WESTWOOD. 10747 WILSHIRE. Walk to 
UCLAI 2-bdrm/2-bath, comer unit. 24-hr 
doorman. Beautiful, quiet, bright, 2-car park- 
ing, laundry. $1400/rT>o. 310-474-6S07. 

WESTWOOD. Close to 405. 1-bdrm upper. 
$750. Charming, bright, hardwood floors, ex- 
cellent closet space. No pets. 310-479-5649. 

WESTWOOD. Deluxe 2-bdrm/2-bath apar- 
tment. 5-min walk to UCLA. $1350. 310- 
208 8881. 

WESTWOOD. Singles $565 and $550. Hard- 
wood floors, full kitchen. Water paid. Near 

UCLA. 310 478-0875. 

WESTWOOD/1 380 Veteran 2 bedroom/2- 
bath $1 190. 1 -bedroom $890. Security, roof- 
top pool, Jacuzzi, park-view, quiet building, 
2 parkings. Move-in immediately. Bruins, call 
310-477-5108. 



WLA. $900. 2-bdmV2-ba. Newer bright 2- 
story townhouse style apartment. Central air. 
W/D. Appliances. Parking. Convenient to 
campus. 310-459-5467. 

WLA. 1 560 Saltair #202. Single, pool, secure 
parking, carpet, stove/refrigerator, 

$559/month. 310-453-0505. 

1 

WLA. Ibdrm. $650. Spacious upper. New 
carpet, freshly painted, stove, refrigerator. 
Parking and utilities included. 3637 Sepulve- 
da Blvd, #6. 310-390-5065. 

WLA. 2-bdrm/2-ba. $1,085/mo. $850 depos- 
it. Close to UCLA. Ohio and Colby. Off-street 
parking. 8-month or 12-monlh lease. 310- 
459-1598. 

WLA. 2605 S. Barrington. Large 1 bdrm, new- 
ly decorated, A/C, carpet, level lower, built- 
ins, balcony, security door, close to shop- 
ping. 310-478-1 190 or 310-475 2220. 

WLA. 3719 Kelton Ave. 2-bdrm/2-ba. Fire- 
place, balcony, dishwasher, laundry, security 
gated garage, S795/month. 310-839-5853. 

WLA. 4-bdrm/4-bth (2-full, 2-halO condo. 
$2000/mo. Washer/dryer, 2-car garage, 3- 
floors. 310-575^-4477, box #3. 

WLA. CUTE SUNNY 1 -bedroom $650. New- 
decorated, parking, laundry. Bundy Dr. 
310-8201561 or 310-207-3497. 

WLA. Huge 2bd $925;1bd $695; bachelor 
$495. Pool, sundeck, laundry, barbecue. 
Melrose Place lookalikel 1621 Westgate. 
310-820-1121. 

WIA. Newer building. Large 2bdrm/2ba. 

»»*»"»"•>, «TT ■rTvvrriitii.j, tinoci ■crourrfj parKinCj 

locked entry intercom. Quiet. Low move-in. 
$1025.310-444-0997. 



28 Apartments for Rent 



WLA. Own loft bedroom ($360); A/C, laun- 
dry, cable TV, all appliances, balcony, roof- 
top porch; 2.5 miles from UCLA; Marc: 310- 
820-0957 

WLA. Single, Quiet, charming, hardwood 
floors, full kitchen w/stovc and fridge. Built-in 
dresser, lower in 6 unit building. $595. 310- 
477-5365. 

WLA. Unfumished upper 2-bedroonV2-bath, 
carports, built-in kitchen, $900/month. Call 
George, 310-826-4776. 



29 Apartments FurnJstied 



BACHELOR, 1 or 2 people. Secure. Across 
from campus. Full kitchen, bath, dinette, and 
cable TV. 310-541-0157. 

MAR VISTA, $625/month. Ask about free 
rent. Attractive, furnished 1-bdrm. Large, 
pool, patio, barbecue area. Quiet building. 
3748 Inglewood Blvd. 310-398-8579. 

MAR VISTA. Furnished single. Upper, adja- 
cent to house. $450/monlh. Utilities includ- 
ed. Susan. 310-472-0834 or 310-394-6889. 

WESTWOOD. Furnished bachelor. Refrigera- 
tor and micro, fireplace, $525. 10617 Kin- 
nard. 310-474-1923. 



WLA-$59Cl/mo. Ask about free rent. Attrac- 
tive fumished-singles. Near LICLA/VA. Ideal 
for students. Suitable for two. Quiel-building. 
1525 Sawtelle 81. 310-477-4832. 



• MAR VISTA • 

2BD.2BA, NEWER. 2 STORY 

CUSTOM TOWNHOUSE 

GATED GARAGE. UNIT ALARM. FIREPLACE 

OPEN M-SAT • 9AM-5PM 



♦ 11931 AVON WAY 

♦ 12741 MITCHELL 



$870 
$870 



y 



* PALMS • 

4 BD, 4BA NEWER, 3-STORY 

CUSTOM TOWNHOME.GATED 

GARAGE. UNIT ALARM AND 

' SUNDECK 

OPEN M-SAT - 1 0AM-5PM 

♦ 3670 MIDVALE AVE. $1695 

♦ 3614FARRISDR S995 

CALL (31 0)391-1076 
(310) 837 • 0906 
TO SEE THE 
LOVELY APARTMENTS m\ 



30 Apartments Unfurnistied 



BRENTWOOD ADJ. $685. 1-bdrm, bright. 
Walk-in closet. 11967 Rochester #1. Open. 
459-4088, 459-2673. 

GREAT! 

PALMS. $550/n>onth. 1 -bedroom. Applianc- 
es, new carpet, pool, laundry, storage, park- 
ing, no pets. 310-454-4754. 

SHERMAN OAKS. Ibd, spacious and quiet, 
garden type building stove, back exit. $525. 
310-475-0572. 



31 Apartments to Stiare 



2-BEDROOM/3-BA FURNISHED. 19X12 
Bedroom. Near Santa Monica/Federal. 1.5 
miles to UCLA. Security-building and garage. 
Non-snrwking, no pets, $565. Ron, 310-478- 
5938. 

655 KELTON. Seeking clean, responsible, 
N/S Female to share bright 1 -bedroom apt. 
Quiet security building w/pool. 
$425/month-f1/2 utilities. Lauren, 310-824- 
3001. 

BEVERLY HILLS AD). Large roorrVbath in 2- 
bdrm apt. Hardwood floors. $420/mo -»-1/2 
utilities. 310-858-1283. , 

BEVERLYWOOD. Large, completely fur- 
nished 6-room duplex. Garage, yard. Split 
rent: $80Q/per person. Call Bob, 310-552- 
2920. 

BRENTWOOD. Roommate need. 1- 
bdrm/bath available. $47S/mo ■►1/2utililies. 
310-442-5276. 

BRENTWOOD/WLA. Own bed roorrVbath, 
$386/month. Near UCLA. Gated parking. 
Non-smoking female grad student or working 
professional preferred. Available 2/1. 310- 
575-9858. 

BRNTWOOD ADJ. 

Your own bright, spacious bedroom and 
bathroom. All anwnities, for $440/n>onth. In 
a 4-bedroorTV4-bath apartment. 310-268- 
8058. 



CONDO TO SHARE. MALE OR FEMALE 
ROOMMATE WANTED for upscale. West- 
side condo. Security building/parking. 2-bed- 
room/2-bathroom. Non-sny>ker. $650. James 
310-394-31 31 (day), 31 0-479-7808(night). 

MAR VISTA. 2bdrnfVloft. Own roonvljath, 
walk-in closet, $41S/nTo. Or loft, %200/nyo. 
A/C, washer/dryer, parking space, security 
building. 310-313-2235. 

MARINA Adj. Roommate wanted. Female 
non-snnoker. Own bedroon>A)athroom. Park- 
ing space. Private laundry. Small backyard. 
Must be willing to live with cat. $400/nfH». 
Call Adrienne 310-822-4381. 

MV. 2-BEDROOMS AVAILABLE in HUGE 3 
bdrrr\/3-bath+loft. 5-mile$ from campus, 
gated bidg+parking, all appliances. Females 
only. Own room, $405 or $420 (larger 
room). Nancy/Erika 827-8726. 

NEAR BEACH/VENICE, chv ming, spacious, 
tight, nicely furnished, quiet, wAemale ma- 
ture grad. Bus to UaA. $460/month. Non- 
smoker, easy-going. No pets. 310-823-0940. 



■^*-^ 



i 



30 Wednesday. January 10, 1996 



Daily Bruin Classified 



31 Apartments to Share 



PALMS. Female roommates lo share apt. 
wA'aulted ceilings, fireplace, balcony, park- 
ing space, security bedroom. Own 
room/bathroom. S425/n>o. Contact RanKma, 
310-204.0631 . 

PALMS. Master bedroorrt/bath available for 1 - 
2 people In 2bd/2ba apt. $372.50 + equal 
share in utilities. NA- Sarah. 310-838-6366. 

PALMS. Own bdmVbth in quiet, spacious 2- 
bdrm condo. Washer/dryer, plenty parking, 
secured building. S50O-S6O0. 310-815-9369. 

WESTSIDE. Room available in large, upper,^ 
3-bdrm apartment. Hardwood floors, high 
ceilings. Great neighborhood. Washer/dryer 
inside apartment. S465/rrto. Scolt/)oe, 213- 

655-7123. 

WLA. Quiet, fumished room. 2-bdrm/2-ba. 
Secured apartment. Parking, fireplace, D/W, 
WA3, private phone-line. 1 -person please. 
Non-smoker. $485/mo -t-1/2utilites. Chrfstina 
310-207-2640. 



32 Roommates 



BEAUTIFUL APT 

WLA. 3 miles to UCLA. Own bedroom with 
walk-in closet and bathroom. Balcony, hot 
tub, secure quiet clean building and parking. 
Share full kitchen, ample storage, large living 
space, and two phones with 1 person. 
S597.50/mo and worth iti Available r>ow. 
310-312-8704. 

BRENTWOOD. Female wanted to share 
apartment. Own bedroom. Large, bright, 
semi-furnished. Laundry. $450/monih. An- 
drea, 310-444-6244. 

ON-CAMPUS HOUSING available. Gradu- 
ate & Undergraduate space with multiple 
meal plans, convenient location. Call 825- 
4271. 



32 Roommates 



PALMS. Male/female roommate wanted, own 
roonVbath, share wAemale, secured parking, 
laundry, dishwasher, carpet, fridge, semi-fur- 
nished, clean. $470/n>onth. Available imme- 
diately. 310-558-4325. 

PALMS. Male^emale roommate wanted, 
qwn roomA>alh, share wAemale. Secured 
parking, laundry, semi-furnished, dishwasher, 
carpet, fridge, clean. $47(ymonth. Available 
immediately! 310-558-4325. 

PALMS. Master bedroom wA>athroom. 
$450/nH>nth-fdeposit. Security building. Se- 
curity parkinR. Call Charles 310-204-1779. 

PA|.MS. Roommate wanted, large, Ibdrm. 
S325/nK). Parking, laundry. Nice area. Wade 
619-919-5660. pager. 

PALMS. Share 2-bedroom apartnr>ent, private 
bath. $425-f'Utilities. Non-snrwking, must be 
clean. Quiet-area. Near UCLA. Available Jan 
15. Cated-security. 310-559-5274. 

ROOM FOR RENT. M/F. Share 2-bedroofTV2- 
bath apartment in beautiful Santa Monica at 
4th and San Vicente. Amenities irxrlude own 
room and bath, security, pool, close to 
beach. $620/month-Ksecurity. Call Bill, 310- 
458 9708. 

ROOMMATE 
NEEDED!!! 

One roommate needed to share 2bd 4 person 
apartment. Hardwood floors. Covered park- 
ing. $350/month-9 month lease. Call Wes or 
Shawn at 824-1 004. 

SINGLE APARTMENT with 20 year old Asian 
Male. $220/month including utilities. 2 
minute walk to campus. Call 310-824-5305. 

UNIVERSITY OWNED ApartrT>ents North, 
now available. Near campus. Transfer, un- 
dergraduate spaces. Studio - 2 persons. Call 
825-4271. 



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TODAY'S 
CROSSWORD PUZZLE 



ACROSS 

1 — avis 
5 Magic spirit 
10 Pout 

14 Ripened 

15 In the midst of 

16 Alberta tribe 

17 Unimaginative 
person 

1 9 Relative of PDQ 

20 Conical tents 

21 Glider's need 

23 Time period 

24 Frigid 

26 Electrical units 

28 Despondent 

29 Harvests 

33 Blank space 

34 Word used with 
mate or service 

35 Songwriter 
Irving — 

'36 Cereal grain 

37 — too yong 

38 Yukon 
footwear 

39 Bill's partner? 

40 Simple and 
natural 

42 — and-peck 

43 Ben- — 

44 Follow 

45 Piece of 
silverware 

46 Sleeveless 
garment 

47 Simpler 

49 Computer abbr. 

50 Sirius 

53 Singer — Dion 

56 Like the Sahara 

57 Acted extempo- 
raneously 

60 "Gone With the 
Wind" mansion 

61 Electric signs 

62 Male deer 

63 Friend 

64 Tnck or — ! 

65 Catch sight of 



PREVipUS PUZZLE SOLVED 



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1995. United Feature Syndicate 



DOWN 


scientists 


1 Ride the rapids 


31 Devout 


2 Flu sympton 


32 Pony's sound 


3 Salad 


34 Warm over 


° ingredients 


35 Place to 


4 Vipers 


keep money 


5 Wanders idly 


38 Cat's murmur 


6 Australian bird 


41 Actress Weld 


7 Head 


42 Garden tool 


movement 


45 More 


8 Persuade 


steadfast 


9 Land of the 


46 Satchel 


Pharaohs 


48 New Orleans' 


1 Harder to find 


football player 


1 1 Bear: Lat. 


49 Give it 


1 2 Page of a book 


the gas 


13 Saved 


50 Statistics 


1 8 Team cheer 


51 Spoken 


22 Guide 


52 "The — With 


24 Sleep like — 


Green Eyes" 


25 Sugarcane 


53 Expense 


liquor 


54 Type of tide 


26 Come to terms 


55 Uptight 


27 Early Central 


58 "Annabel Lee" 


American 


poet 


28 Hobgoblin 


59 Genetic 


30 Medieval 


material 




32 Roommates 



#^ST LA: Roommate vl^ted. 2BR. 2-story 
townhousa. Male, N/S. Quiet, mature pre- 
ferred. CWn bedroom, $450. Dave or Carl, 
310-312-9664. 

WESTW006. 1 or 2 roommates needed 
ASAP. 2 bedroonV2 bath. S300/mo. Male or 
Female. 507 Clenrock. 3V0- 206-3656. 

WESTWOOD. Female to share a BEI3ROOM 
in a nice condo. Fireplace, ^C. Quiet, secur- 
ity building. Walk to UCLA. S36(Vmo. 310- 
391-2877. 

WESTWOOO. Seeking M/F share master 
bedroom in spacious 2-bedroom. Hardwood 
floors, Strathmore. Laid back atmosphere, 
$365. Call Paul, 818-842-4794. 

WLA, r>ear UCLA. Female roommate, own 
master bedroom, private bath, convenient lo- 
cation at Wilshire and Bundy, $450. Call An- 
gela 310-820-2495. 

WLA. Wilshire and Barrington. Quiet area, 
parking space, private bedroonVbalhroom. 
Share kitcherVliving room. No petVsnfwking. 
Mooth-lo-month lease. $485. 310-473-0798. 



33 Room for Rent 



7mmiit£i/mfmMxtMXfmiM£ii 




5-Minute drive to UCLA, utilities paid, fur- 
nished, all amenities, refrigerator, kitchen, 
microwave, W/D, cable television, separate 
entrance. Male only. 31 0-475-3328. 

AWESOME ROOM 

SM Adjacent. 2-females, non-smoking, share 
huge master bedroom wAvalk-in closets, 
large bathroom, great backyard, free wash- 
er/dryer, gorgeous 5-bedroom home, 4-miles 
UCLA. $30(Vmonth/person. Jay, 310-391- 
7702. 

BEL AIR. 5 minutes from campus. Detached 
room. $375/month. Car necessary. No Kitch- 
en. 310-471-8489. 

Bel-Air. Private, furnished room and bath. 
Very quirt. Kilchen/laondry privileges, ft! 
minutes to campus(car). $465/month includ- 
ing utilities. 31 0-477-6977. 

BRENTWOOD, North Sunset. 3-miles UCLA. 
Architect's home. Spacious room, $450. Pri- 
vate entrance/bath, pool, garden, toastA>ake 
microwave, utilities, parking. Crad student. 
310-476-1/86. 

BRENTWOOD. Comfortable apartment. 
Room for rent, .share bath. Female. $375- 
$400. Closed gate, laundry, pool. Near 
shops, buslines, UCLA. 310-472-1367. 

CULVER CITY. Room, office, bath, all pri- 
vate. Nice honr>e and neighborhood. Fire- 
place, laundry, great living situation. 
$500/mo.-K)ne-third utilities. 310-815-8610. 

HOLLYWOOD HILLS. Bedroom and study in 
spacious, non-smoking home. Decks, views. 
Use; kitchen, laundry, phone. Easy ride 
UCLA. $550/mo. 213-851-4256. 

LARGE UPSTAIRS BEDROOM Available im- 
nr»ediately. Fireplace, sundeck, Jacuzzi bath, 
new hardwood floors, parking. Near West- 
wood/Century City. Beverly Glen; 310-788- 
0634. 

— ■ — - I 

PICO/ROBERTSON: female only, share 
w/grad student, spacious 2/1, laundry, park- 
ing, 10-1 5min to school. N/S, N/pets, 
clean/quiet. Available February. $42S-KJtil. 
Ph:31 0-358-081 2. 

SANTA MONICA. $390/mo obo. 4BED/3BA 
house with huge living room, den. 8 minutes 
to UCLA. Near buses. Non-smoking male 
preferred. Call Ivan: 310-207-3212 

SANTA MONICA. Large loft for rent in 3- 
bdrm/2-bath house, full house priviledges. 
$500 for one, $700 for two. Available 
Dec.16. Chris or Mike, 310-31 5-9323. 

WESTSIDE VILLAGE, $285-^/mo. 15-minules 
south of campus. Quiet, cheerful teacher's 
home, share bath, male preferred, no cook- 
ing, car necessary. 310-836-6730. 

WESTWOOD ADJACENT, ROOM FOR 
RENT in house. Washer/Dryer, pool table, 
large living room, house privileges, cable, 
fireplace, ample parking. $375 310-479- 
4022. 

WESTWOOD. $33S-45C/mo. including utili- 
ties. Rooms in boarding house 1 -block from 
campus. Shared bath, kitchen, living room. 
Pool, laundry, fireplace. 626 Landfair. Pcr- 
nelle, 310-443-0484, eves. 



Rooms for Rent 

$ 300 - 400 
11024 Strathmore 
(310)4/2-8539 



WESTWOOD. Private room/bath. Furnished 
or unfurnished. Walk to IXILA. Kitchen 
privileges. Utilities included. Non-smoker. 
$390/mo. Call 310-474-9905, evenings. 
WLA, PICO/WESTWOOD. Large, private, 
furnished room, private entrance, in guest- 
house. Share bath/kitchen w/1 -person. N/S 
grad/professor/med. $400/month. 310-474- 
1147. 

WLA—Asian lady needs quiet roommate. Ni- 
cely furnished private room, share bath, bus 
in front house, WestwoodA'ico. No smok- 
ing/pets. $450/n>onth-mtilities. • 310-475- 
8787. 




34 Sublet 



WESTWOOD. Spacious, light-filled studio. 
French doors^ full bath, large closets. Parking, 
laundry, secured building. Walk to grocery. 
$675/nrK>nth. 310-726-2900 ext-5522. 



36 House to Stiare 



BEVERLY HILLS ADJ. Furnished, upstairs 2- 
bdrnVl 3/4-ba -ffamily room. Available in 5- 
bedroom home. A/C, N/S. 1 or 2 people. 
213-653-0560. 

ENCUSIO. Share a 3,000 sq.ft. house in prime 
Encino location. Private room w/targe bath 
and all house privileges. S50Q/mo^B1 8-789- 
3543. 

Fabulous Sherman Oaks home w/pool -fspa. 
fireplace, washer/dryer -wecurity system. 
Totally furnished. Very safe -fpretty. Walk to 
Ventura. Zip to UCLA. $800 -t-1/4 utilities. 
Negotiable. 81 8-81 6-7833. 

LARGC HOUSE 

MARINA DEL REY. Newly remedied . Large 
kitchen/living room w/hardwood floors and 
fireplace. Washer/dryer. Near beach, shop- 
ping, freeways. 310-822-1266. 



66 fy/1iscellaneous Rentals 



Stopless Rent A Car 

YES, We rent cars lo UCLA students from 
$19.9S/day. Under 25 OKI 310-673-9899. 
Short-lease programs available. 



70 Insurance 



Allstate 

Insurance Company 
(310) 312-0204 

1317 Westwood Blvd. 
(2 biks. So. of Wilshire) 



37 House for Sale 



Charming 3-»-1&3/4 w/formal dining room, 
large living-room, hardwood floors. Updated 
kitchen. Located in Brentwood Glen. UCLA 
close. $385,000. Shelly, 310-777-6236. 

PACIFIC PALISADES. Enjoy spectacular sun- 
set in a 2bdrm/2ba home facing the ocean 
with mountain views. Garden, deck, wood 
burning fireplace, washer/dryer, pool, spa. 
PCH and Temescal. $155,000. Call 310-454- 
2129. 

WEST LA.Custom built house w/courtyard 
and rentals included .European ambience. 
Must see to appreciate.3 10-47 1-6363 ext. 
109. - 

WONDERFUL BRENTWOOD GLEN. 3-^2. 
Skylights. Huge master-suite. Hardwood 
floors. Totally redone. Lovely yard w/spa. 
Emotional. Asking for $469,000. Shelly, 310- 
777-6236. 



40 Room/Board for Help 



BRENTWOOD. Private bright room/bath in 
flhysiciari's home in exchange for light 
household duties. Kitchen privileges. N/S. 
Available 1/15. 310-472-0077. 

DOG LOVER WANTED. Responsibilities in- 
clude: walking/feeding dogs, light chores in - 
exchange for roonVboard. Cheviot Hills area 
near bus lines. Female preferred. 213-749- 

72n/days, 310-558-81 71 /eves. 

RM/BRD EXCH. HELP. Female UCLA student 
needed for''20hrs child care/It. housekeeping. 
Child-care experience, ref. req'd. Walking 
distance UCLA. 310-470-4662. 



71 Legal Advice/Attorneys 



FOR ESTATE PLANNING and family law, call 
Helen Diem Sunga attorney at law, 213-655- 
7870. Free 30 minute consultation for UCLA 
community. Class of 1993 UCLA School of 
Law. 

GREEN CARD! EASY-INEXPENSIVE WAY 
Visas, Work Permits, and Labor Certification. 
A California Corporation Since 1982. 
Immigration Specialist. Call: 310-459-9200. 



72 Professional Services 



ACCEPTED? WRITE AN OUTSTANDING 
PERSONAL STATEMENTI Save time, frustra- 
tion. Call for help developing/editing these 
crucial essays. I also edit theses, dissertations. 
Linda 310-392-1734. "" 



ATTN: MBA, LAW, 
MED. APPLICANTS 

Frustrated developing/editing your critically- 
important personal statements? Get profes- 
sional help, competitive edge from national- 
ly-known author/consultant. 310-826-4445. 

EAGLE-EYED 

PROOFREADER. Edits theses/publications; 
tutors English/study skills; trains tin'>e man- 
agement/stress reduction. Nadia Lawrence, 
TiD. 310-393-1951. 



46 Condos for Sale 



l-bedroonVI-bath Condo. Walk UCLA. Se- 
curity building. Large patios- washer/dryer. 
New carpets plus paint. This is a steati 
$99,500. Shelley, 31 0-777-6236. 



Research, Writing, Editing 

ALL levels, - ALL subjects Foreign 

Students Welcome Fast Professional - 

Quality guaranteed papers not for sale 

Call Re.search 310-477-8226 

M-F 10:00am- 5 :00pm " 



48 Condos for Rent 



TARZANA. $800+security, 2-t-2, pool, Jacuz- 
zi, security, new carpets, new paint, new ap- 

pliances, reowdeled. 310-798-0646. 

Walk lo campus. Huge 1-bedroonV1.5-bath, 
furnished, Japar>ese antiques, spectacular 
view, full service, all utilities, parking 
included. $1900/month. 213-624-1030. 

WESTWOOD. 3-fl 3/4, mint condition, new 
carpet arxi paint. Stove and refrigerator in- 
cluded. Washer/Dryer hookup. Available im- 
rT>ediately. $130C/mo. 310-827-5512. 



49 Guesthouse for Rent 



WESTWOOD. Adorable, completely fur- 
nished 1 bedroom gyett- house. Gose lo 
Westwood aod^ Sarita Monica Blvds. 
$80Q/'mo. utilities included. Ronda 310-470- 
9112. 

WLA. Private poolside iipfurnished guest- 
house near UCLA. $500/ino, utilities includ- 
ed. Call 310-474-2853 or 213-234-3030, ext 
148. 



BEAR'S RESEARCH, 
WRITING & EDITING 

All subjects Theses/Dissertations. 

PersoDe I Statements. Proposals and books 

International students welcome. 

SINCE 1985 

Sharon Bear, Ph.D. (310) 470-6662 



Prize-Winning Essayist 

and former professor wAwo PhDs can help 
you produce winning prose. Theses, papers, 
personal statements. David 310-459-8088, 
310-459-3139. 

WRITING HELP 

Fast, professional writing, editing, critiquing: 
essays, letters, application statements, propo- 
sals, etc. Dave Bolick, MA. 310-236-6778. 
VisV Mastercard. Fax. E-mail. 



73 Personal Services 



50 Vocation Rentals 



IDYLLWILD. BEAUTIFUL ALL YEAR RE- 
TREAT. FULLY equipped. Fireplaces, hot 
tub, sleeps 5+. Daily, weekly, monthly. Call 
Ernesto, Honi>e:31 0^391 -6808. Work:310- 
206-5262. 



56 Sporting Events 



NEED VIDEOTAPE COPY of 1995 NCAA Na- 
tional Basketball Championship Came 
(UCLA vs. Arkansas.) Call Jody 213-851- 
0325. 



PROFESSIONAL WRITINQ^DITINC. Papers, 
reports, statistics, proposals, studies, projects. 
Masters, Ph.D, dissertations, college applica- 
tion essays. All subjects, styles, and require- 
ments. 213-871-1333. 



74 1 -900 Numbers 



2 MINUTES FREE 

1 on 1, 1-900-741-3630, $2.95/min. Psychic, 
1-900-741-3631, $2.9S/min. Dateline 1-900- 
741-3632. $1.9a/min. DKE 310-687-1040. 

18+. 



75 Sctiolarstiips/Grants 



Discouraged by the rising cost of higher edu- 
cation? FINANCIAL AID IS AVAILABLEl For 
more info, call FROST FINANCIAL SERVICES 
310-543-0383. 

SCHOLARSHIPS DIRECTORY. Send $19 
check/M.O. payable to New Era, 20231 
Stagg, Winnelka, CA 91 306. 




77 Movers/Storage 



HONEST MAN. W/14fl truck and dollies, 
small jobs, short notice ok. Student discount. 
310-285 8688. SF, LV, SD, AZ. Co Bruins. 



78 Tutoring Offered 



AU'Piirpoic EiliUfic / 1tatoriii{ 

Counes, personal statementi, renimet, 
theses, dissertations, exam prep by 
experienced PhD English profcsso'. _ 
(213)665'8U5 



ALTERNATIVE 
TUTORIAL PROGRAM 

* most tubjeett 

* mott levalt 

for humanities, call Tom: 818-308-7 446 
for science, call Ian: 310-207-6020 



Daily Bruin Classified 



Wednesday, January 10, 1996 31 



77 Movers/Storage 



JERRY'S MOVING & DELIVERY. The careful 
movers. Experienced, reliable, same day de- 
livery. Packing, boxes available. Jerry. 310- 
391-5657. GO UCLAII _* 

TOM'S MOVING SERVICE. DEPENDABLE 
EXPERIENCED, REASONABLE. LAST 

MINUTE JOBS WELCOME. CALL 24 HRS 
310-397-3607. 



79 Tutoring Needed 



Tutor needed for first grader in Beverly 
Wood. Experience preferred. 310-247-0554. 



81 Music Lessons 



78 Tutoring Offered 



-MY TUTOR- MATH/PHYSICS/STATISTICS. 
Tutoring serice. Free consultation. Reason- 
able rates, call anytime. Computerized statis- 
tical analysis available. Ilan (800)90-TUTOR. 



80 Typing 



10+ YRS EXPERIENCE 

Word Processing, Transcription, Resumes, 
Application Typing, Editing, Notary & More! 
Legal/Medical-Mac/IBM. 20% Student Dis- 
count. Near UCLA. 310-31 2-4858. 

A CLASS ACT , 

Paper}, letters, resunr>es, scripts, transcription, 
labels. FREE light editing. Laser printing. Spell 
check. Fax Orders Welcome. 310-827-8023. 



Qultar Instruction 

Classical &• Popular Styles 

Instruments for rent/purchase 

FREE QUITAR w/lesson 

near UCLA 

Jean Welles - (3 Id) 476-4154 



88 Travel Destinations 



81 Music Lessons 



GUITAR INSTRUCTKDN. 15 years EXP. all 
levels and styles. Patient and organized. 
Guitars available. Sam 310-826-91 1 7. 

VOCAL LESSONS. Professional private vocal 
training from a professional in the music in- 
dustry. Ask for Patricia. First lesson is free. 
310-445-2104. 



93 Autos for Sale 



'89 TOYOTA CAMRY LE 4-door . Silver. 
80,000 miles. Excellent condition. $5500 
Call 477-2704. 



TUTORING IN FRENCH AND RUSSIAN. 
25-yean( experience. Work on accent, gram- 
mar, conversation. Previous students have 
won top awards. Call Galina:21 3-653-0634. 



79 Tutoring Needed 



ACE TYPIST, ETC 

LOOK YOUR BESTI APPLICATIONS, 
RESUMES, LETTERS, SPECIAL RATE FOR PA- 
PERS. LIGHT EDITING. FAST, FRIENDLY. 
310-820-8830. 



8TH GRADE GIRL NEEDS GENERAL TUTOR 
FOUR DAYS per week, 5-8pm. Near UCLA. 
Car needed. Call 310-476-5109. 

NATIVE JAPANESE-SPEAKING student to tu- 
tor 2-3 times^wek. Salary negotiable. Hours 
flexible. Please call Clay. 310-937-0441 . 



WAHTIEIl]) 

Need energetic people with 

high SAT scores to tutor, 

especially in W.L.A., 

San Fernando Valley, 

Pasadena, Palos Verdes. 

$15/hr. Flexible hours. 

Car needed. Call Ann. 

(310)578-5569. 



MODERN SECRETARIAL SERVICES. 24-hour 
service, pick-up and delivery, IBM and MAC, 
Laser printing. Discount students. 5-minutes 

from UCLA. 310-446-8899. 

WORD PROCESSING specializing in theses, 
dissertations, transcription, resumes, fliers, 
brochures, mailing lisU, reports. Santa Moni- 
ca, 310-828-6939. Hollywood, 213-466- 
2888. 

WORD PROCESSING, editing, formatting, 
English assistance. International students wel- 
come. Call Carmen: 310-206-5199 day, 310- 
542-2989 eve . 

WORDPROCESSING. Papers, resumes, 
scripts, medical/legal, applications. WordPer- 
fect, laser printer. Tape transcription. Com- 
petitive rates, quick turnaround. SF Valley. 
Leslie: 818-905-0805. 



81 Music Lessons 



GUITAR INST. 

LEARN ROCK, funk, blues, folk, etc from 
award-winning, patient, U.MichigarVBerkley 
graduate. Call for details, Brian 310-312- 
0943. 



It's time t(| 

^ ^tart thinking 

about 

SPRING BREAK... 

Cabo San Lucas 



Honolulu 



Mazatlan 



84 Resumes 



A CUSTOMTYPE RESUME. Fast, professional, 
reliable. Layout, editing, composition. 
Resume^'cover letters/reference sheets. Com- 
puter typesetting & laser printing'. Near 

UCLA. 310-470-4999. 

WINNING RESUMES. 1-hour service. Our 
clients get results. Open 7 days. Visa and 
Mastercard accepted. 310-287-2785. 



88 Travel Destinations 



CATCH A JETI Europe S249, East Coast and 
Hawaii $129, Texas $79. For more informa- 
tion, call Airhitch® 310-394-0550. 



ASUCLA/^ 



IT R A V E 



A level Acl(Cfman Union 



■ These roundnip fares ere 
based on ovoilabiliiy and 
Oft subiect Ic (honge 
wilticui noiKf Some 
reslri(tions oppiv PF( s 
and lanes noi included 



(all UCIJ\-FLY • 825 2359 



93 Autos for Sale 



1989 ACURA INTEGRA LS 3-door. 5-speed, 
power moonroof, A/C, cruise, tan. 77k, one 
owner. Best offer. Call Pak 213-617-1602. 
89 VOLKSWAGEN CABRIOLET CONVERT- 
IBLE. Red and white. Excellent cornJition. 5- 
speed. Det. face cassette. Air. 43,000 miles. 
$6500/obo. 310-822-1957^ 

CHEVROLET CAMERO '79. All new parU, 
near mint conditiorv. $2500. 310-473-4706 

HONDA ACCORD '89 SEI. Low mileage. 
Fully loaded. Leather interior. Alarm system. 
Power steering. Maintained by Hortda dealer. 
$890Gobo. 310-271-7022. 

'85 BMW32Se, $3700/obo. Gray, automatic, 
runs great, very reliable, fully loaded, sun- 
roof. 310-828-2518. 

'89 HONDA CIVIC. Beige, AM/FM cassette, 
4-door, S-speed, air, 110k miles, but excep- 
tionally clean, excellent condition. $4500 
715 Gaylev. 310-443-0055. 



'90 NISSAN 240 SX S£. 5-speed, burgan- 
dy/gray interior, great condition, AM/FM cas- 
sette, power everything, sunroof, A^. 
$650(Vobo. Garrett, 310-398-5825. 



97 Scooters for Sale 



'87 HONDA ELITE 1 50. New tires and bat- 
tery. Helmet and lock included. 13,000 
miles. $650/obo. 310-636-101 2 before 9pm. 
'87 HONDA ELITE 50. Red, runs great. $395 
'86 HONDA ELITE 150. Red, spectacular 
condition. $795. Helmet included. k>e 310- 
390-0648. 



100 Off-Campus Parking 



WESTWOOD, Indoor, gated, secured park- 
ing. 3-min walk to campus. Perfect for com- 
muting students. No overnight parking. 
$50/month. 310-208-0732. 310-888-0219 
(pgr.) 



104 Furniture 



AFFORDABLE MATTRESS SETS. Twin-$84, 
Full-$94, Queen-$144, King-$164. Free de- 
livery. Phor>e orders accepted. 310-515- 
7376. 

MATTRESS SETS: Twin $79, Full $89, Queen 
-$139, King $159, Bunkbeds. Deliveries, 
Phone Orders Accepted. 310-372-2337. 



Ill Typewriters/Comp. 



APPLE CLASSK: II with Slylewriter ponter and 
software. $500. Karie 310-392-41 17 or 3ia 
826-4073 (eve). 

NEW COMPUTER, must selll Packard Bell 
lOOMhz, 8mb ram, I.Ogb hard drive, 4x CD, 
14.4 fax/modem, 14' monitor, speakers, 16 - 
bit sound card, remote control, Windows'95. 
Purchased 10/4/95, under 1 year warranlyl 
$1,700 obo, Richard 310-81 5-8034. 





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CBS News 



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Family 
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Cucina 
Amore 



AladdinJIn 

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Power 
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Gargoyles 

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Ricki Lake Seeking 
fofgrveness tor revenge 



Primer impacto 



Business 
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Home 
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Married.. 
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Roseanne 

(In Stereo) 



Highway 
Patrol 



NBC Nightly 
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Family 
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Newshour With Jim 
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Cops (In 



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Roseanne 



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Life and 
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Simpsons 

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Star Trek: The Next 
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Lazos de Amor 



Dave's 
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Bless This 
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TV's Funniest Friends & 
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Sister, 
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Mark 
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Ellen (In 

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News 



Parent 
HoodE 



Kennedy 
Years 



Drew Carey 

(In Stereo) 



Beverly Hills, 90210 

"Fade In. Fade Out" E 



Star Trek: Deep Space 
Nine "Paradise Lost" E 



Acapuico Cuerpo y Alma 



Matt Waters "Baby Love" 

(In Slereo) E 



Dateline (In Stereo) E 



Wayans 
Bros. E 



Unhappily 
Ever After 



American Gothic 

"Resurrector" (In Slereo) 



Law & Order "Remand" 

(In Stereo) S 



News (In Stereo) E 



Frontline This history of the 1990 war examines 
tensions inside the LIS military during the ground war. 



Grace 
Under Fire 



News 



Naked Truth 

(In Stereo) 



Party of Five "Hold on 
Tight ' (In Slereo) E 



Babylon 5 "Convictions" 
(R) (In Stereo) E 



El Premio Mayor 



Primetime Uvȣ^ 



News 



News 



News 



Fuera de 
Serie 



Lente Loco 



NewsE 



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Cheers E 



Late Show (In Stereo) E 



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Murphy 
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Charlie Rose (In Stereo) 



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Ni ght li n e E 



Jerry Springer Friends 

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Married.. 
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Most 
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Noticias 



M'A'S'H E 



LAPD(ln 
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Noticiero 
Univision 



Late Late Show (In 

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Late Night (R) (In Stereo) 
E 



News (R) (In Slereo) E 



Life and 
Times (R) E 



Quiet 
Revolution 



"Acftng OTi 



Geraldo (R) 



Later {\n 

Stereo) E 



Hunter "Usual Suspects" 



IfDpulSl 

rv nolic 



Instructional 
Programming 



:e "(1995) tmda Fiorenti no. An 



actress's country holiday is shaken by a stalker 



Maury Povich Lottery 
winners' secrets E 



Cops "Cops 
in Nashville" 



Paid 
Program 



Baywatch "Home Con" 
Stereo) 



Rush 
Limbaugh 



Paid 
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Lauren 
Hutton 



Paid 
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Stephanie Miller (R) (In 
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"La Enfrega" Ariuro de Cordova, Silvia Pinal Un 
hombre oosesionado casi pierde i 




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Biography "Billy Graham" 

(R) 



American Justice "Cruel 
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Drama) Richard Burlon, Claire Bloom. Oskar Werner 



"Gregory's G/W"(1982) Ayoung Scot falls 
for his soccer team's first female player 



Prime News 



A-List (R) E 



Inside 
Politics :«: 



Comedy 
Product (R) 



Prime Time Justice 



Media TV 

(R) 



Larry King Live E 



Kids in the 
Hall 



Prime Time Public Affairs 



Tracey 
Ullman 



Instant 
Justice 



20th Century "Detectives 

ol Death" 



Law & Order "Born Bad " 



*** 



Three Days of the Condor" ( 1 975) An assassin 



hunts a CIA researcher who knows too much 'R 



Inside the Actors Studio 

Stephen Sondhetm (R) 



World News 



Politically 
Incorrect 



In Context 



Garry 
Shandling 



Wild Discovery 

Ihe Tiger' (R) 



Saving 



Gossip 



Videofash- 
ion Weekly! 



(4 00) College Basketball 
Wake Forest at Duke 



Family Challenge (In 

Sterfjc! 



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QiO 



liWl 



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Cagney & Lacey 

"Choices" 



Real World 

(In Stereo) 



Tiny Toon 
Adventures 



Wanted 
Jams 



Looney 
Tunes 



Invention 



Talk Soup 



Next Step 



News Daily 

(R) 



Divine Magic: The World 
of the Supernatural 



Late Night With David 
Letterman Seinfeld (Fj^ 



College Basketball Nonti Cdrolma at Georgia Tech 
(Live) . 



Newhart 

(Part 1 ol '/] 



Supermar- 
ket Sweep 



Newhart 

(Pan <^ of 2, 



Designing 
Women S 



Ultimate Winter Vacation 

(In^lereo) 

Clarissa 



Explains 



Rugrats (In 

Stereo) E 



Waltons "The Wing 
Walker" 



Commish "Adventures in 
Ihe Skin Trade" .E 



Singled Out 

(In Stereo) 



Doug (In 

Stereo) 



(4 30) NHL Hockey: Los Angeles Kings at Toronto Maple Leafs From 
Maple Leaf Gardens (Live) 



*** "Rocky ir {)979. Drama) Sylvester Stallone, Talia Shire Rocky 
slages a rematcfi with champion Apollo Creed 



Highlander "Mountain 
Men" (In Slereo) E 



RenMade "Wmdy City 
iBIues (In Stereo) E 



Wings (In 

Slereo) E 



NBA Basketball Seattle SuperSomcs al Chicago Bulls From United 
Center (Live) ": 



Most 
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Tiny Toon 
Adventures 



Biography "Billy Graham" 



*'j "Ambition" {]99U Lou Diamond Phillips A writer 
tries to push an ex-killer back into his old ways "R" 



♦ **'? "The Spy Who Came in From the CoW"(1965 
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Moneyllne 

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Today (R) 



**"j "She's Having a Baby" {\988\Kevm Bacon. 
Newlyweds struggle with an avalanche of pressures 



Prime Time Justice (R) 



Public Policy Conference 



Instant 
Justice (R) 



Kirov: Petrushka (R) 



♦ ♦* "Three Days of the Condor" (^975) An assassin 
hunts a CIA researcher who knows too much. "R" 



NewsNight fSports 

Latenight E 



Dream On 



Dream On 



In Context (R) 



Movie 
Magic i 



Howard 
Stern 



Invention 

(R)E 



Howard 
Stern (R) 



Sportscenter E 



Highway to Heaven All 

the ColofS ol the Mean" E 



Unsolved Mysteries (In 

Stereo) 



Ultimate Winter Vacation 

(In Stereo) 



Munsters 



I Dream of 
Jeannie 



Wild Discovery "Saving 
Ihe Tiger" (R ) 



Talk Soup 

(R) 



Super Bowl 
I Highlights 



News Daily 

(R) 



Super Bowl 
II Highlights 



Rescue 911 (In Slereo) E 



Invention 

(R) 



Gossip (R) 



Inside the 
PGA Tour 



Next Step 

(R) 



WKRP in 
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Hawaii 
Sports 



700 Club (Lett in Progress) 



♦ ♦'? "The Stranger Within ' i:990) Rick Schroder A 
young man tells a widow thai he is her long-lost son 



Prime Time (In Stereo) 



I Love Lucy 

E 



College Basketball Arizona State at Arizona (Live 



boxer Rocky 



Wings (In 

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/■'i1985) Sylvester Stallone Vengeful 
Balboa faces a deadly Soviet fighter E 



Murder, She Wrote Dead 
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Bewitched 



Press Box 



Real World 

(In Stereo) 



Mary Tyler 
Moore E, 



Press Box 



Real World 

(In Stereo) 



Taxi 



"Gregory's Girl" ( 1 982) A younq Scot falls 
for his soccer team's first female player 



Larry King Live (R) E 



Politically 
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To Be 

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Prime Time Justice (R) 



Overnight 



Saturday 
Night Live 



Russian TV 



Public Policy Conference 



Media TV 

(R) 



Sports 
Latenight E 



Dream On 



Instant 
Justice (R) 



Police Story "Man on a 
Rack'" 



*♦♦ "Dear Ruth" {^9A7) 
William Holden 



Inside the Actors Studio 

Stephen Sondheim (R) 



Crossfire 

R)E 



Whose 
Line? 



Newsroom 
ir 



Kids in the 
Hall 



Prime Time Justice (R) 



Divine Magic: The World 
of the Supernatural (R) 



Howard 
Stern (R) 



Coming 
Attractions 



Sportscenter 



Evening 
Shade "ft 



Evening 
Shade "" 



Unsolved Mysteries > 

Stereo) 



Singled Out 

(In Stereo) 



Welcome 
Back 



Beavis and 
Biitt-head 



Dick Van 
Dyke 



Paid 
Program 



Paid 
Program 



Ud Close 

(R) 



Paid 
Program 



Paid 
Program 



Paid 
Program 



Paid 
Program 



Paid 
Program 



Paid 
Progra m 



Bonanza: The Lost 
Episodes 



College Basketball North Carolina at 
Georgia Tech (Rl 



Unsolved 
Mysteries 



Late Date 



Paid 
Program 



Nurses 



Alternative Nation (In Stereo) 



Bob 
Newhart 



College Basketball Virginia Tech al Duquesne 



♦ * ■ Blink of an fye " (1992) Michael Pare, A psychic 
soldier fights a band of Middle Eastern kidnappers 



**♦ ""Sad Boys" (1982, Drama) Sean Penn A young 
hoodlum struggles to the lop of a reform school. 



♦ ♦ "eZ/nc/s/ded "(1993, Suspense) Jell Fahey A thief 
returns to ftnd the woman who helped him 3C 



PREMIUM CABLE STATIONS 



Lucy Show 



Horse R. 



Munsters 



Paid 
Program 



Paid 
Progra m 



Thirtysome- 
thing K 



Dreamtime 

(In Stereo) 



Paid 
Program 



Press Box 

(R) 



♦ *♦ "In the Line of Duty The FBI Murders" {^998) 
The FBI's pursuit of Miami killers ends in a shootout. 



Silk Stalkings Hard 
Copy "(R) (In Slereo) -E 



♦ ♦'j 'Ice Station Zebra" {^968. Drama) Rock Hudson. Ernest 
Borgnine An Arpencan sub searches for a downed Soviet satellite. 



Highlander Deadly 
Medicffie " (In Stereo) E 



Knight Rider White Line 
Warriors" E 



♦ ♦'; "The Deadly rcwe/-"(1975; Kurl Russell. Asmper 
hides in a tower al Ihe University of Texas. 



Gomer PyleJ 
USMC 



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4 00) ♦♦♦ "Maverick" 
1994) Mel Gibson PG' 



Darkwing 
OuckE 



(3 30) 
^'Radio Fly " 



3 35) "On- 



4 20) "The 
'igShof 



Tale Spin "! 



Lifestor- 
Crisis 



*♦ "National Lampoon's Chhstmas Vacation" (^989) A 

traditional Griswold yulettde backfires m typical fashion. 



Ducktales 
E 



Chip n Dale 
Rescue 



Tall Tales and Legends 

""Annie Oakley" (In Slereo) 



♦ **'? ""i.)We-lVomen"(1994) Winona Ryder Four New 
England sisters embrace life during the Civil War PG' 



** 



love F ield" {)992 . Drama) MtcJtelle Pjeilfer A 



'erirofW Dallas woman makes a fateful journey to JFK's luneraT 



♦ ♦ ri^e Seventh Srpn "(1988, Horror) Demi Moore An 
expectant mother is ngrntied by a religious prophecy M 



On the Set: 
Nixon (R) ^ 



*• "Oleanna" {^994) A student accuses 
a college professor of sexual harassment 



♦ ♦ 'Parent Trap //' (1986, Comedy) 
Hayley MilLs, Tom Skerritt, E 



♦ ♦ "Hafc/^us/(ce"( 1995) A federal agent 
goes under cover ir^ a brutal prison "R" E 



** "In the Army Now" n994. Comedj) ]* ' ? "Snn-in-tatv"' (19 9 3) A 

■■ " 3) PG^! 



Pau^~Shofe (In Stereo) 



ii**"The Legend of Hell House" (1973 
Horror) Roddy McDowall 'PG' 



"Sp/Wre"(1994) A gymnast must rescue 
her father from a crime cadql R' 



Tor kelsons 

(In Stereo) 



Comedy 
Half 



Conversation With Bob 
Hope (R) (In Stereo) E 



Dream On 

n Stereo) 



Larry 
Sanders E 



her surl-mmded pal home to the farm E 



♦ * "Needful Things" {\993. Horror) Max von Sydow 
The devilbpens a cuno shop in a small Mame town "R" 



To Be Announced 



Spin and 
Marty E 



Zorro E 



"The Dallas 
Connection" 



Mickey 
Mouse Club 



Erotic 
Confessn 



Mickey 
Mouse Club 



*♦ "Cobt)"( 1994) Tommy Lee Jones Sporiswriter Al 
Stump pens the biography ol Ty Cobb (In Stereo) "R" E 



""P«^yte^ 



rji 99 4 . Drama) 



"Dream Man" ( 1 995} Patsy 
Kensit (In Slereo) "R" 



♦ *'j "Tonfca "(1958) Sal 
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Frances Fisher R" 



*» '; "China Voo p "(1994) A h o m icide 
detective is drawn into a murder scheme 



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♦ ♦* '"Widnrp/if Express" (1978) Brad Davis American |«* 'Body' S^of" (1 993) 
Billy Hayes is lailed in Turkey on drug charges 'R" Robert Patrick 'R' 



32 Wednesday, January 10, 1996 



Daily Bruin Sports 



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Fwm page 36 

been especially strorrg in recent 
weeks, notching a career-high 18 
points and season-best six rebounds 
against Stephen F. Austin Dec. 18. 

At some point, UCLA head coach 
Jim Harrick would like to havq 
McCoy and Givens on the floor 
simultaneously, though he is reluc- 
tant since that would force 6-foot-9- 
inch sophomore forward J.R. 
Henderson to move to the perimeter. 

"We've been wanting to try to 
play Givens and McCoy together, 
but it's kind of hard to take 
Henderson out of the low post," 
Harrick said. "He'sbeen very effec- 
tive there." 

Henderson is averaging 18.8 
points, 7.4 rebounds, and 1.3 steals 
per game - team-highs for each cate- , 
gory. He is also fourth on the ttiarrHw'V' 
assists. 

*i think the other players know (to 
look to J.R.) when we need a bucket 
- they're very conscious of it," 
Harrick said. "They always know 

-thatifthey're operr, ire'tt give4t-to 

them, too, and that always helps." 

Junior point guard Cameron 
Dollar, who has been out of the start- - 
ing lineup for the past seven games, is 
still nursing a torn ligament in his 
right pinky finger. 

"He keeps hitting it," Harrick 
said. "Every day we try to play him, 
he hits it ,and it swells up, and it both- 
ers him and he gets depressed. We're 
going to go back to putting a pad on 
it. It may be another week or two, or 
a month - I don't know when it'll go 
away." 

UCLA's ball handling has been 
rather sloppy without Dollar, and the 
Bruins now own the worst turnover 
margin (-3.8) in the conference. They 
do, however, boast the highest field 
goal percentage (52.9), highest three- 
point field goal percentage (39.8) and 
best field goal percent defense, hold- 
ing their opponents to a 39^6 clip. 



ALLIANCE 



From page 36 

Nebraska, which won its second 
straight national championship, 
and Florida each received $8.5 
million in the Fiesta Bowl. 

"We n ow have ajvabjlit^jo^ro^ 



vide comparable financial reward 
for teams who participate," 
Kramer said. "That wasn't the 
case before." 

"I think bringing in the Big Ten 
and Pac-10 would be great," said 
Nebraska athletic director Bill 
Byrne. "But I would want to do it 
on the alliance's terms, not on 
their terms. From the comments 
I've Neard, they would want to 
come in only if they could have the 
championship game in the Rose 
Bowl." 



The Big Ten and Pae-10 
... are the only major 
football conferences 

that have refnsed to joiri 
the alliance. 



Although Big Ten and Pac-10 
people all say they remain commit- 
ted to the Rose Bowl, they add 
that there might be ways to accom- 
modate all interested parties. 

"Let's say UCLA is No. 1 and 
Oklahoma is No. 2 and the Fiesta 
Bowl has the 1-2 game," said Pac- 
10 executive director Tom 
Hansen. "Maybe UCLA could be 
released from the Rose Bowl to go 
play Oklahoma. It's a possibility 
that we've been looking at to see if 
everyone can acce^TUi 






Dally Bruin Sports 



Wednesday, January 10, 1996 33 



ALLIANCE 



From page 32 

"it has a lot of hurdles to get 
over. But there has been a definite 
shift in interest among both con- 
ferences to see how this could be 
done." 

Any arrangement would have 
to be agreed to by the networks, 
the schools and the participating 
conferences. 

"What we want to do is main- 
tain as much of the Rose Bowl tra- 
dition as we can, find a plan which 
is acceptable to all our partners, 
including the Tournament of 
Roses, and then explore that with 
the alliance," Delany said. 

"Whether it can be done, I 
think, is problematic. We'd need 
more consensus than presently 
exists." 

ATHLETICS 

From page 36 

Wagner was the Cardinals' first- 
xound4>ick^ialhe. June J 9Milraft_ 



Dale was a second-round pick that 
year and Witasick was a second- 
round pick in 1993. 

"We are ecstatic about acquiring 
these four players," Alderson said. 
"The three pitchers are the focal 
part of this deal. We think with 
these three pitchers we have 
jumped our pitching stock two or 
three notches. 

"It's consistent with what we 
said we want to do," he added. "We 
want to be competitive this season, 
but more importantly we want to 
be a championship team in the 
future." 



PACKERS 



From page 35 

After setting an NFC record with 
38 touchdowns this season, Favre 
has completed 45 of 63 passes (71 
percent) for 498 yards, five touch- 
downs and no interceptions in the 
playoffs for an off-the-board quar- 



The Packers are hard- 
pressed to come lip with 

ways in which their 
yonthful team is better 

than the star-studded 



Cowboys. 



terback rating of 121.0. 

But the Cowboys counter with 
Troy Aikman, who's won two Super 
Bowls. 

Flanker Robert Brooks said 
maybe the NFC Central champions 
will have an emotional edge. 

"We had to go into the 49ers' sta- 
dium or into Dallas, whichever one 
of those teams we played first, and 
beat one of those teams before we 
really knew how good we were," 
Brooks said. "And now we know 
how good we arc." 

Coach Mike Holmgren was 
stumped trying to come up with just 
one area in which his team was bet- 
ter than the Cowboys, who are early 
nine-point favorites. 

"I'd be in a better position to 
answer that in a couple days after 
we've studied the film," he said. 

"Our team is playing with a lot of 
confidence. But straight comparison 
player for player, I'm sure that's why 
the odds are w.hat they are," 
Holmgren added. "But football's 
more than that." 

Brooks said the Packers don't 
need to be better than Dallas in any 
way Sunday except on the score- 
board. 

"I don't think it's going to be one 
area where we're going to be better 
or worse. WeTe just goIngTo havelo 



See ALUANCE, page 33 



put together a great football game to 
win. And it doesn't matter how we 
doit" 




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34 Wednesday, January 10, 1996 



Daily Bruin Sports 



Daily Bruin Sports 



Wednesday, January 10. 1996 35 



^\ 



1-— • --^ 



CBS pulls plug on Wright over alleged remarks 



Golf analyst apologizes, but contends that 
supposed sexist comments were misquoted 



By John Nelson 

The Associated Press 

NEW YORK - CBS Sports 
silenced Ben Wright on Tuesday, 
taking him off its golf coverage 
after nearly eight-months ofcontro- 
ver' y over alleged sexist remarks 
thai made him persona non grata 
on the Ladies Professional Golfers 
Association Tour. 

In a terse statement, CBS Sports 
President David Kenin said Wright 
"will not be a part" of the broadcast 
team for CBS's first tournament of 
the season, the Pebble Beach Pro- 
Am Feb. 3-4. He also said there are 
"no plans for Wright's return to 
CBS Sports golf broadcasts." 

At the same time, CBS apparent- 
ly avoided having to fire Wright by 
agreeing to honor the rest of his 
"contract ralhcrtlian buying hfm~ 
out. Wright signed a four-year 
extension last November. 

In a statement issued through his 
own public relations agency, RLR 
Associates of New York, Wright 
apologized to CBS, the association 
and to Valerie Helmbreck of The 
News Journal in Wilmington, Del., 
whose story last May 12 started the 
whole controversy. 

"Despite the fact that I have 
been widely misquoted, there is no 



doubt that I have been guilty of 
making some insensitive remarks," 
Wright said. Wright promised to 
"be more thoughtful and, I hope, 
more sensitive in the future." 

Wright, 63, a golf analyst with 
CBS since 1972, was quoted by The 
News Journal as saying "lesbians in 
the sport hurt women's golf." 
Helmbreck also quoted him as say- 
ing women golfers "are handi- 
capped by having boobs." 

Wright denied the remarks and 
was backed by CBS. while The 
News Journal stood by its story. 
Helmbreck also was accused of 
trapping Wright into making the 
statements, which she denied. 



Wright denied the 

remarks rv, whiJe The 

News Journal stood by 

its story. 

In an interview from her news- 
paper's office, Helmbreck said she 
considered it "a back-handed apol- 
ogy for him to say that he'd been 
misquoted and then in the next 
breath to attempt to apologize to 
me. 

She also wondered what took 



CBS so long. 

"Ben Wright was never misquot- 
ed. I know that and almost every- 
one else know^ that naw," 
Helmbreck said. "Being called a 
liar is the very worst thing that can 
happen to a reporter. 

"I think it's a little bit shabby 
that it took CBS this long to figure 
out how they were going to deal 
with someone who doesn't tell the 
truth." 

On Nov. 28, in response to 
protests from lesbian and women's 
organizations, CBS issued a state- 
ment in which it said it opposed 
"bias of all sorts" and added that 
"Wright has been advised that any 
comments contrary to the net- 
work's policy will not be tolerated." 

Then, in an article in its Dec. 4 
issue. Sports Illustrated quoted 
well-known sports writer and 
author Dan Jenkins as saying 
Wright admitted to him that he 
made the statements in question. 

Jenkins later said he was mis- 
quoted and that Wright might have 
been kidding. 

Bennie Ivory, executive editor of 
The News Journal, said he was 
"sure CBS did the right thing." 
Asked if the action was long in 
coming. Ivory said: "I would have 
dealt with something like that a lot 
swifter." 

New association commissioner 
Jim Ritts said while the action was 
belated, it was welcome. He said 



Ladies Professional Golfers 
Association (LPGA) players "have 
been unfairly burdened by the 
absurdity of the allegations made" 
during the past eight months. 

Still, he said he was "satisfied 
that CBS has taken the correct 
action in that Ben Wright will no 
longer be associated with an LPGA 
telecast and that we can get back to 
the real business of the LPGA Tour 
- playing the best golf in the 



GBS apparently avoided 

having to fire Wright. 

by agreeing to honor 

the rest of his eontract 

rather than buying 

him out. 



world." 

^ The net wo r k ' s f i r s t L a d i e s 
Professional Golfers Association 
telecast will be from the Sprint 
Championships at Daytona Beach, 
Fla.,May4-5. 

Professional Golfers 

Association Tour commissioner 
Tim Finchem said he would have 
no comment "on the facts of the 
matter, but clearly the controversy 
had become a distraction, and CBS 
did what it had to do to resolve the 
situation." 



In his statement, Kenin said that 
"because of the continuing contro- 
versy that has arisen from com- 
ments attributed to Wright, CBS 
believes his association with the 
network has detracted from its golf 
coverage, as well as the focus on 
the players and tournaments." 

Network executives declined fur- 
ther comment. 

In New York, the Gay and 
Lesbian Alliance Against 
Defamation issued a statement call- 
ing network's action "a blow 
against prejudice ancj bigotry. 

"His comments, as well as his 
beliefs, were inappropriate and 
CBS did the right thing by letting 
him go," the alliance's media direc- 
tor, Tamra King, said. 

Wright was in London, en route 
to his home in Flat Rock, N.C., and 
unavailable to elaborate on his 
statement, which saved its most 
profuse apology for Helmbreck. 

"... Most importantly, I extend to 
Ms;. Valerie Helmbre<;k my sincere" 
regret for any hurt she may have 
experienced," Wright said. 

Wright began his 42-year long 
journalism career in print with 
London's Daily Mirror and Daily 
Dispatch. He also writes freelance 
and has done broadcast work for 
USA Network. 

Recently, he completed design of 
his first U.S. golf course. The Cliffs 
Valley Golf Course, in South 
Carolina. 



rwwww 



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Applications are available at 225 Kerckhbff Hall. Last day to pick up an application Is Monday, January 15th. 

For more information, call (310) 825-2538 or e-mail at ae@meclia.asucl3.ucla.eclu 



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National Basketball 
Association 






SF»()KTS BOX 



SPORTS BOX 



1136 
Westwood BLVD. 



EASTERN C ONFEREN CE 
Atlantic Division 

W L 
Orlando 26 7 
New York 21 10 
Miami 16 15 



Washington 16 
Boston 13 

New Jersey 12 
Philadelphia 6 
Central Division 



Chicago 

Indiana 

Cleveland 

Detroit 

Charlotte 

Atlanta 

Milwaukee 

Toronto 



28 
19 
18 
16 
16 
15 
12 
9 



19 
19 
24 

3 

13 
13 
15 
17 
17 
20 
24 



Pet GB 

.788 — 

677 4 

.516 9 

TOD WVTT^ 

.406 12 1/2 

.387 13 

.200 181/2 



903 
594 
581 
516 
485 
469 
.375 
273 



91/2 
10 
12 
13 
13 1/2 
161/2 
20 



WESTERN CONFERENCE 



Midwest Division 

W 
Houston 24 
San Antonio 21 
Utah 22 

Denver 1 4 
Dallas 9 

Minnesota 8 
Vancouver 6 
Pacific Division 



Seattle 
Sacramento 
LA Lakers 
Poniand 
Phoenix 
Golden State 



23 
19 
17 
15 
13 
14 



LA Clippers 13 



L 
10 

9 
11 
19 
23 
23 
26 

9 
10 
17 
18 
16 
18 
20 



Pet 
.706 
.700 
.667 
.424 
.281 
258 
188 

719 
655 
.500 
.455 
.448 
.438 
.394 



GB 

1 

1 1/2 
91/2 

14 
14 1/2 

17 



2 1/2 

7 

8 1/2 

8 1/2 

9 

101/2 



Tuesday's Games 

Charlotte 92, Toronto 91 
New York 98, Boston 93 
Orlando 92, New Jersey 84 
Atlanta 104, Sacramento 88 
San Antonio 88, Houston 82 
Seattle 97, Milwaukee 92 
Indiana 91, Dallas 84 
LA. Clippers at Phoenix, (n) ' 
Minnesota at LA. Lakers, (n) 
Vancouver at Golden State, (n) 



Wednesday's Games 

Sacramento at Boston, 4:30 p.m. 
New York at New Jersey, 4:30 pm. 
J/S/ashinfiton at Philadelphia , 4:30 p.m. 



Seattle at 'Chicago, 5 p.m. 



Cleveland at San Antonio, 5:30 p.m. 
Miami at Portland, 7 p.m. 
Denver at Vancouver, 7 p.m. 

KINGS-HAWKS BOX SCORE 



SACRAMENTO (88) 

Williams 2-4 0-0 4. Grant 4-7 1 -2 fi. 
Polynice 6-12 0-1 12. Richmond 7-18 
3-4 19, E dn ey 4 - 7 - 8, H ouston - 
0-0 0, Causwell 0-2 1-21. Corbm 3-8 
0-0 6, Marciulionis 6-10 5-5 19, 
Simmons 0-2 4-4 4, Williamson 3-4 0- 
6, Hurley 0-1 0-0 0. Totals 35-75 14- 

18 88 
ATLANTA (104) 

Augmon5-12 2-2 12, Long 6-11 7-11 
20, Lang 5-13 4-4 14, Smith 4-10 8-10 
16, Blaylock4-110-012, Ehlo5-91-1 
12, Henderson 2-6 3-4 7, Webb 3-5 0- 
6, Bullard 2-4 0-0 5, Mundt 0-2 0-0 
0. Totals 36-83 25-32 104. 

Sacramento 16 29 19 24 — 88 
Atlanta 26 29 18 31 —104 

3-Point goals— Sacramento 4-16 
(MarciuliOms 2-4. Richmond 2-9, 
Hurley 0-1 , Williams 0-2), Atlanta 7-1 1 
(Blaylock 4-5, Bullard 1-1, Long 1-2, 
Ehio 1-2, Smith 0-1 ). Fouled out- 
Grant, Houston Rebounds— Sac. 50, 
Atlanta 48. Assists— Sac. 20, Atlanta 

19 Technicals— Polynice, Sac. illegal 
defense 



National Hockey League 



EASTERN CONFERENCE 



Atlantic Division 



NY Rangers 
Florida 
Philadelphia 
Washington 
Tampa Bay 
New Jersey 
NY Islanders 



W 
26 
27 
23 
19 
17 
18 
10 



Northeast Division 



Pittsburgh 

Montreal 

Buffalo 

Boston 

Hartford 

Ottawa 



27 
19 
18 
16 
14 
8 



L 
11 
12 
11 
17 
17 
19 
22 

11 
18 
19 
16 
22 
31 



Pts GF GA 
59161123 
56144105 
54148105 
42111104 
41119142 
40104104 
28115150 

57202128 
42125130 
39123132 
38135140 
33104130 
17 95160 



WESTERN CON FERENCE 
Central Division 



Detroit 



28 



TPTs Gf GA 
3 59150(89 



Chicago 

Toronto 

St. Louis 

Winnipeg 

Dallas 

Pacific Division 



21 
21 
18 
18 
11 



Colorado 
Los Angeles 
Vancouver 

Edmonton 
Calgary 
San Jose 



23 
16 
14 
— 15 
14 
13 
8 



14 
14 
18 
20 
19 

13 
16 
16 
23 
23 
22 
29 



9 51146125 
7 49133118 
5 41108109 
3 39149155 
9 31104128 



52164117 
42145137 
38150144 
35124142 
34112169 
33119137 
20120185 



Tuesday's Games 

Colorado 3, Boston 
New Jersey 4, St. Louis 2 
Chicago 3, NY Islanders 3, tie 
Anaheim 2, Philadelphia 2,.tie 
Hartford 5, Edmonton 1 

Wednesday's Games 

Vancouver at Montreal, 4:30 p.m. 
San Jose at NY Rangers, 4:30 pm 
Los Angeles at Toronto, 4 30 p m. 
Detroit at Dallas, 5:30 p m. 
Buffalo at Winnipeg, 5:30 p.m. 
Florida at Colorado, 6 p. m 
Hartford at Calgary, 6:30 p m. 

Thursday's Games 

Anaheim at Boston, 4:30 p.m. 
Toronto at NY Islanders, 4 30 pm 
San Jose at New Jersey, 4:30 p.m. 
St. Louis at Philadelphia, 4:30 p m. 
Ottawa at Washington. 4:30 p.m. 



National Football League 



1996 PRO BOWL SELECTIONS 

NFC 
Offense 

Quarterbacks ■- x-Brett Favre, Green 

Bay: Troy Aikman, Dallas; Steve Young. 

San Francisco. 

Running backs - x-Emmitt Smith, 

Dallas; x-Barry Sanders, Detroit; Ricky 

Walters, Philadelphia; Larry Centers, 

Arizona. 

Wide receivers -- x-Jerry Rice, San 

Francisco; x-Herman Moore, Detroit; 

Michael Irvin, Dallas, Cris Carter, 

Minnesota. 

Tight ends - x-Jay Novacek, Dallas; 

Mark Chmura, Green Bay. 

Tackles -- x-William Roaf, New 

Orleans; x-Lomas Brown, Detroit; Mark 

Tuinei, Dallas. '- 

Guards -- x-Randall McDaniel. 



Dallas; 



Minnesota; x-Nate Newton, 

Larry Allen, Dallas. 

Centers -- x-Kevin Glover Detroit; z- 

Ray Donaldson, Dallas. (Bart Oates. 

San Francisco, replaces miured 

Donaldson.) 

Kicker •- Morten Andersen, Atlanta 

Defense 

Eftds^— xy-f^gie Wb4e. Gr ee n B a y, x - 



Charles Haley. Dallas, William Fuller. 

Philadelphia. (Chris Doieman, Atlanta, 

replaces injured 'A/hite. Fuller becomes 

starter.) 

Interior linemen -- x-John Randle, 

Minnesota; x- Eric Swann, Arizona; 

Dana Stubblefield, San Francisco. 

Outside linebackers -- x-Ken Harvey, 

Washington; x-Lee Woodall, San 

Francisco; William Thomas, 

Philadelphia 

Inside linebackers - x- Jessie Tuggle, 

Atlanta; Ken Norton, San Francisco. 

Cornerbacks - x-Aeneas Williams, 

Arizona; x-Eric Davis, San Francisco; 

Eric Allen. New Orleans. 

Safeties -• x-Darren Woodson, Dallas; 

x-Merton Hanks, San Francisco; Tim 

McDonald, San FranCisco. 

Punter -- Jeff Feagles, Arizona. 

Kick return - Brian Mitchell, 

Washington. 

Special teams -- Elbert Shelley, Atlanta. 

AFC • 

Offense 

Quarterbacks -- x-Dan Manno. Miami; 

Jeff Blake. Cincinnati; Jim Harbaugh. 

Indianapolis. 

Running backs -- x-Chris Warren, 

Seattle; x-Marshall Faulk, Indianapolis; 

Curtis Marlin, New England; Kimble 

Anders. Kansas City 

Wide receivers -- x-Carl Pickens, 

Cincinnati; x-Tim Brown, Oakland; 

Yancey Thigpen, Pittsburgh; Anthony 

Miller, Denver 

Tight ends - x-Ben Coates, New 

England; Shannon Sharpe. Denver 

Tackles -- x-Bruce Armstrong, New 

England; x-Richmond Webb, Miami, 

Gary Zimmerman, Denver 

Guards •- x-Keith Sims, Miami; x-Bruce 

Matthews, Houston; Steve Wisniewski, 

Oakland 

Centers - x-Dermontti Dawson, 

Pittsburgh; Mark Stepnoski, Houston. 

Kicker " Jason Elam, Denver 



Deiansa 

Ends " x-Bruce Smith. Buffalo; x-Neil 



Smith, Kansas City; Leslie O'Neal, San 

Diego 

Interior linemen -- x-Chester 

McGlockton, Oakland; x-Dan 

Saleaumua. Kansas City; Cortez 

Kennedy, Seattle 

Outside linebackers - x-Bryce Paup, 

Buffalo; x-Greg Lloyd. Pittsburgh; 

Derrick Thomas. Kansas City. 

I ns i d e l i n eba ck e rs - x-J«fliof Seau, — 



San Diego; Bryan Cox, Miami. 

Cornerbacks - x-Dale Carter, Kansas 

City; x-Terry McDaniel, Oakland; Darryll 

Lewis, Houston. 

Safeties - x-Camell Lake, Pittsburgh; 

x-Steve Alwater, Denver; Blame Bishop, 

Houston. 

Punter - Darren Bennett, San Diego. 

Kick return -- Glyn Milburn, Denver. 

Special teams - Steve Tasker, Buffalo. 

(x) ■ voted to start 

(z) - iniured, will not play 

(note • Reggie White was listed as 

injured by the NFL, but he played in a 

Dec 16 game against New Orleans) 



College Basketball 



Tuesday's College Basketball 

EAST 

Boston College 72, Notre Dame 57 

Connecticut 81, Villanova 73 

Fordham 76, Fairfield 62 

Harvard 63, Colgate 54 

Maine 77, Vermont 48 

Marist 67, St Francis, Pa. 50 

Monmouth, N.J. 74, St. Francis, NY 65 

New Hampshire 89, Hartford 68 

Temple 73, Xavier, Ohio 56 

SOUTH 

East Carolina 63, Appalachian St. 39 

Furman 76, Catawba 61 

N. Carolina St. 78, Boston U. 68 

Southern Miss. 89, NE Louisiana 58 

MIDWEST 

Michigan 83, Illinois 68 



Tuesday's Snorts 
Transactions 



BASEBALL 



American League 

CHICAGO WHITE SOX— Named Mike 
Heath manager of Birmingham of the 
Southern League. Sold the contract of 
Rod Bolton, pitcher, to the Fukuoka 
Daiei Hawks of the Japanese Pacific 
League. Invited Rich Saveur and AlanT 
Levine, pichers, Mark Johnson and 



Chris Tremie, catchers; Jose Munoz, 
Eddie Pearson and Craig Wilson, 
infielders; Jeff Abbott, Fernando 
Ramsey, Brian Simmons, Ryan 
Topham and Kerry Valrie, outfielders to 
spring training. 

TEXAS RANGERS— Agreed to terms 
with Mike Pagliarulo and Rene 
Gonzales, third basemen, on minor- 
lea gu e contracts^ 



TORONTO BLUE JAYS— Sent Jimmy 
Rogers, pitcher, outright to Syracuse of 
the International League. 
National League 

CINCINNATI REDS— Acquired Mike 
Kelly, outfielder, from the Atlanta 
Braves for Chad Fox, pitcher, and a 
player to be named later. 
PHILADELPHIA PHILLIES— Agreed to 
terms with Dave Leiper, pitcher, on a 
minor-league contract. 
ST LOUIS CARDINALS— Acquired 
Todd Stottlemyre, pitcher, from the 
Oakland Athletics for Allen Battle, out- 
fielder, and Bret Wagner, Jay Witasick 
and Carl Dale, pitchers. Agreed tu 
terms with Mike Gallego, infielder, on a 
one-year contract. 

BASKETBALL . 



NBA Players Association 

NBAPA— Extended the contract of 
Simon Gourdine, executive director, 
through October 1997. 

COLLEGE 

UCLA— Bob Field was named an assis- 
tant to new coach Bob Toledo. 
CHARLESTON SOUTHEflN— Named 
Shaun Docking men's soccer coach 
DREXEL— Named Beth Carbo women's 
lacrosse coach 

HAWAII— Named Doug Semones spe- 
cial teams coach. 

LSU— Announced Eddie Kennison, 
wide receiver-kick returner, will forego 
his senior season to enter the 1996 
NFL draft. 

MARSHALL— Named Bob Pruett foot- 
ball coach. 

MICHIGAN— Announced Tshimanga 
Biakabutuka, running back, will forego 
his senior season to enter the 1996 
NFL draft 

NEBRASKA— Announced Lawrence 
Phillips, running back, will forego his 
senior season to enter the 1996 NFL 
draft. 



Compiled from AP wire by Sean Daly 



Packers itching for 
victory over Dallas 



By Arnie Stapleton 

The Associated Press 

GREEN BAY, Wis. -Brett 
Favre co uld think of only one 



or whatever," Favre said. "They 
may disagree, but as they were 
watching our game the other day, 
I'm sure they were cheering the 
Packers. . ■■'''''■ 



area in which he feels the upstart 
Green Bay Packers have an 
advantage over- the Dallas 
Cowboys, Sunday's opponent for 
the NFC championship. 

And you're not going to 
believe what he came up with. 

Favre said the fact that Green 
Bayjias lost five times at Dallas in 
the last three years, including 
twice in the playoffs and 34-24 
this season, puts the Cowboys 
right where the Packers want 
them. 

Got that? 

Favre said the Cowboys have 
got to be glad the red-hot Packers 
_k n qck e d _o f f _S a n F r a n c i sc o 
Saturday, denying Dallas a fourth 
straight NFC title game tilt with 
the 49ers. 

San Francisco matched up welj 
with Dallas. The 49ers stunned 
the Cowboys 38-20 at Texas 
Stadium on Nov. 12, giA-ing 
Dallas coach Barry Switzer an 0-3 
mark against the team that 
Jimmy Johnson used to give fits. 

On the other hand, Dallas has 
beaten Green Bay six straight 
times. 

So how is that going to help the 
Packers? 

"We haven't beaten the 
Cowboys in 10 games, 20 games 



'^'We were up 7-0; they jumped 
off their seats," Favre figured. 

"We were up 14-0; I'm sure 
they were high-fiving. 

"We were up 21-0; they were 
hugging. 

"Think about it," Favre said. 
"The Packers they've beaten how- 
ever many times. The 49ers blew 
them out early in the season and 
they're the defending champions. 

"Now, who would you rather 
play? At your place? So, that's an 
advantage in my opinion," Favre 
explained. "I'm not saying they're 
going to take us lightly; they saw 
us beat the 49ers and beat them 
fairly Avell. But they've got to be . 
excited about playing us because 
they've beaten us and done some 
good things against us. 

"Heck, that's our advantage. 
We've got nothing to lose." 

Well, you can't blame Favre 
for trying. 

Despite his MVP season and 
Green Bay's best year since 1967, 
the Packers (13-5) are hard- 
pressed to come up with ways in 
which their youthful team is bet- 
ter than the star-studded 
Cowboys (13-4). 

What about Favre? 

See PACKERS, page 33 



Johnson's deals kept secret 



Negotiations with Miami remain quiet 
while talk with Buccaneers continues 



By Will Lester 

The Associated Press 

MIAMI — The Miami Dolphins' 
.^wooing of Jimmy Johnson proceed- 
ed this week under an attempted 
shroud of secrecy, despite two years 
of speculation their marriage was 
inevitable. 

Both sides hoped to reach an 
agreement by the end of the week. 

The replacement of Don Shula as 
coach of the Dolphins has drawn 
plenty of attention. Shula, the 
NFL's winningest coach, retired 
Friday and moved into the front 
office in a peripheral role with the 
team he coached for 26 years. 

Team owner H. Wayne Huizenga 
has said Johnson, former coach of 
the Miami Hurricanes and Dallas 
Cowboys, is the leading candidate 
Jo replace Shula. But beyond that,, 
nobody's saying much. 

"This is going to be done with as 
much privacy as possible," 
Dolphins spokesman Harvey 
Greene said Tuesday. "When we 
have an announcement, we'll make 
it." 

Though there was speculation 
Johnson and Huizenga could meet 
as early as Tuesday, local television 
stations reported Tuesday night that 
Huizenga had spent the day home 
sick with the flu and had not met 
with Johnson. 

Johnson, 52, said outside his 
Florida Keys home Monday he had 
"some business to take care of this 
week. I'll be talking to some peo- 
ple." 



Johnson said his only criterion 
was to go where he could "win a 
Super Bowl." 

One obstacle to Johnson's return 
appears to be resolved: Shula has 
indicated he has no objection to 
Johnson; and Johnson said the new 
Dolphins coach would naturally 
have to consult with Shula, the 
architect of the team. 

Frosty relations developed 
between the two after Johnson fired 
Shula's son David as offensive coor- 
dinator of the Cowboys after the 
1990 season. David Shula is now 
coach of the Cincinnati Bengals. 

Johnson also has said he is talk- 
ing with the Tampa Bay 
Buccaneers, who recently fired 
coach Sam Wyche. 

With the Dolphins, Johnson 
would have Huizenga's deep pock- 
els»-NEL record-setting qxiarter- 
back Dan Marino and a nucleus of 
talented, but underachieving, veter- 
ans. 

W^h the Bucs, Johnson would 
inherit a team with budding poten- 
tial and former University of Miami 
defensive tackle Warren Sapp, four 
of the first 41 picks in the next NFL 
draft - and an uncertain future. The 
Bucs have been rumored as a likely 
candidate to leave Tampa Bay in the 
next year or two. 

. Johnson has repeatefdly said he 
loves living on the waterfront at 
Tavernier in the Upper Keys. 

Johnson led the Cowboys to two 
Super Bowl victories and the 
Hurricanes to a national champi- 
onship. Huizenga must satisfy 



South Florida fans that letting Shula 
retire was the best move toward get- 
ting the Dolphins into the Super 
Bowl. 

Johnson's attorney, Nick 
Christin, said Tuesday he couldn't 
talk about any aspects of the negoti- 
ations. Stan Smith, a spokesman for 
Huizenga, said he couldn't com- 
ment either. 

Florida coach Steve Spurrier 
tool< himself out of the running for 
an NFL job Tuesday, announcing 
he would coach the Gators another 
year. 

"I have talked, and I listened, and 
I think I amjust acollegeball 
coach," Spurrier said in Gainesville. 

The Bucs apparently took the 
same pact of silence as the 
Dolphins. 

"Until we have something to 
announce, we will not confirm or 
deny any meetings," Bucs 
spokesman Scott Smith said. "We 
haven't mentioned who the candi- 
dates are, and we will continue 4^- 
conduct the search privately." 

Representatives of the Dolphins 
and Johnson reportedly met 
Monday. 

One report in The Palm Beach 
Post said Oakland owner Al Davis 
made Johnson an offer to replace 
Mike White as Raiders coach. 
Johnson also would be named gen- 
eral manager, the source told the 
Post. 

But Johnson wants control and 
Davis remains heavily involved with 
the Raiders. 

Oakland executive assistant Al 
LoCasale said he didn't know of an 
offer to Johnson. 

"That's news to me," LoCasale 
said. "We have a coach." 






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36 Wednesday, January 10, 1996 



Daily Bruin Sports 



l\ 



Sports 



Odtf man out seeks transfer 



Center's lack of 
playing time cited 

By Scott Yamaguchi 

Daily Bruin Staff 

Not satisfied with his role on 
the No. 17 UCLA men's basket- 
ball team, junior Ike Nwankwo 
has decided to transfer to another 
school. 

Nwankwo is the second player 
in two years who has requested a 
transfer because of dissatisfaction 
with playing time. Last year, in 
the middle of the Bruins' 31-2, 
NCAA Championship season, 
junior guard Marquis Burns 
jumped ship to New Mexico 
Slate. 

With former Bruin'eenter 
Qeorge Zidek now in the NBA, 
Nwankwo had hoped to move 
into the starting lineup this sea- 
son. Instead, the position was 
won by freshman Jelani McCoy, 
and Nwankwo fell to third man 
off the bench, below sophomore 
omm'A Givens. 

Nwankwo, a 6-foot- 10-inch 
graduate of Cypress Creek High 
School in Houston,' did not 
accompany the team to 
Washington last week. He has 
appeared in seven games this 
year, scoring nine points in jtist 29 
minutes of play. Last season, he 
led the Bruins in field goal per- 
centage, making 28 of 49 shots. 

^UCLA has given permission 
to Loyola Marymount, Cal State 
Long Beach and Southern 
Nazarene University to speak to 
Nwankwo, who is on track to 
earn his degree this summer. 

McCoy, the Pacific 10 leader in . 
field goal percentage (68.5) and 



blocked shots (4.1 per game), has 
started all 12 games this season, 
ranks fourth on the team in scor- 
ing ( 10.3 points per game) and is 
second in rebounding (7.3 per 
game). 

Givens, who leads the team 
with an 85.7 percent clip from the 
free throw line, appeared in every 
game and averages 4.5 points and 
2.3 rebounds per game. He has 

See HOOPS, page 32 




SCOTT 0/Daily Brum 

Sophomore forward J.R. Henderson holds team-high records for points, rebounds and 
steals. 



BigTen, Pac^lO 
consider joining 
bowl alliance 



By Doug Tucker 

The Associated Press 

DALLAS - The Big Ten and Pacific 10 
are having discussions about joining the 
bowl alliance, a move that would guarantee 
a national championship game every year in 
college football. 

"Whether anything's going to happen or 
not, I don't know," Andy Geiger, athletic 
director at Ohio State said Tuesday during 
the NCAA's annual convention. "But ideas 
are being exchanged and the matter is under 
consideration." 

"I would say we'll know by late spring or 
early summer if we have something that's 
viable," Big Ten commissioner Jim Delany 
said. 

The Big Ten and Pac-10, bound to a 50- 
year tradition of sending their champions to 
the Rose Bowl, are the only major football 
conferences that have refused to join the 
alliance; 

The other Division I-A leagues match 
their two top-rated teams every year in a 
bowl, rotating among the Fiesta, Orange 
and Sugar. It worked out perfectly this year 
with No. 1 Nebraska of the Big Eight meet- 
ing No. 2 Florida of the Southeastern 
Conference for the national championship 
in the Fiesta Bowl. 

But for a long time, it appeared the 
alliance's first year could end in confusion 
and controversy because Ohio State was in 
the national title hunt and apparently head- 
ed to the Rose Bowl. When the Buckeyes 
lost to Michigan, however, it eliminated 
them from contention and gave the Fiesta a 
clear-cut championship game. 

If the Big Ten and Pac-10 do reach a deal 
with the alliance, it would give football fans 
what they've long been clamoring for - a 
guaranteed national championship game. 

"It worked this year, but there will be 
times when it won't work unless the Pac-10, 



and^igTen aiidThFRose Bowl become 
integrated into the alliance somehow," 
Geiger said. "Our contract with the Rose 
Bowl runs through 2002, but contracts can 
be amended." 

The alliance would embrace the only two 
major conferences it lacks. 

"I'm optimistic that at some point it will 
happen." said Roy Kramer, commissioner 
of the Southeast Conference and chairman 
of the alliance. "I think what happened with 
the alliance this year had a positive effect to 
drive toward that." 

See ALLIANCE, page 32 



Oakland A's trade experience for youth in hopes of success 



Seasoned veterans 
leave team amidst 
fire sale allegations 

By Rob Gloster 

The Associated Press 

OAKLAND - Todd Stottlemyre 
has been traded. Free agents Rickey 
Henderson and Stan Javier are 
gone. Steve Ontiveros was not 
offered arbitration. The payroll has 
been cut by $5 million. 

But general manager Sandy 
Alderson fiercely denies the new 
owners of the Oakland Athletics are 
conductmg ir fire sale,^tressing^ Ms^ 
team is building for the future. 

"I resent even the notion that this 



resembles what.happened in San 
Diego a few years ago. One player 
has been traded. No player has been 
sold," Alderson said Tuesday while 
announcing the trade of 
Stottlemyre to St. Louis for a 
reserve outfielder and three minor- 
league pitchers. 

"My definition of a fire sale is 
giving up value under duress. And 
the players we didn't re-sign who 
were free agents, we probably 
wouldn't have re-signed under any 
circumstances. Not one of those sit- 
uations is one in which finances 
were the only circumstances." 

When new owners Steve Schott 
and Ken Hofmann took over con- 
said the team would be much 
younger in 1996. He has followed 



through on that pledge. 

Veteran outfielders Henderson 
and Javier were signed by other 
clubs. Ontiveros, the American 
League's leader in ERA two sea- 
sons ago, was left out of the team's 
plans for 1996. 

Stottlemyre, the team's top pitch- 
er in 1995, was sent to St. Louis to 
be reunited with manager Tony La 
Russa and pitching coach Dave 
Duncan - both of whom left 
Oakland after last season. 

Arid the fate of closer Dennis 
Eckersley, fourth on the career 
saves list, remains unclear. Amid 
indications the 41 -year-old reliever 
may also be heading to St. Louis, 
Aid e r s n satd^e'5 irot certa^rrr 
whether Eckersley will return to 
Oakland this coming season. 



The A's opened last season with a 
starting rotation of Stottlemyre, 
Ontiveros, Dave Stewart, Ron 
Darling and Mike Harkey - all who 
are now gone. 

... Alderson said the 

team would be much 

younger in 1996. He 

has followed through 

on that pledge. ' ^ 

As of right now, the rotation for 
1996 would include Doug Johns, 



Artet f^rtero, Todd VarvFoppetr 
Steve Wojciechowski and perhaps 
Carlos Reyes. 



The A's payroll last season was 
about $30 million, Alderson said. 
Based on the current roster, he said 
it would be about $25 milljpn this 
season. 

Stottlemyre, second in the 
American League with 205 strike- 
outs last season, was traded for out- 
fielder Allen Battle and 
minor-league pitchers Bret Wagner, 
Jay Witasick and Carl Dale. 

Battle, 27, batted .271 in 61 
games with the Cardinals last sea- 
son. 

The three pitchers, all 23. are 
starters. Dale was 9-9 with a 2.94 
ERA last season in the minors, 
while Wagner was 6-7 and Witasick 
was 9-11. 

See ATHLETICS, page 33 



University of California, Los Angeles 



85thYear. No. 59 
Circulation: 20.000 



DaHy Bruin 



Tiiursday 
January 11, 1996 



3 




FRED HE/Oaity Bruin 

Tailback Karim Abdul-Jabbar announces his decision to leave UCLA and enter the NFL draft at a press conference 
Wednesday. See story on back page. 



NATO peaces- 
mission faces 
more bumps 

BySmair Krilic 

The Associated Press 

SARAJEVO, Bosnia-Herzegovina — An 
American military fuel tanker overturned on a 
road in northern Bosnia Wednesday, injuring 
two U.S. soldiers. 

"The extent of their injuries is unclear," said 
Peter Bulloch, a NATO spokesman in the 
Bosnian capital Sarajevo. 

The tanker did not explode in the accident, 
which occurred about 7 miles south of Tuzla, 
the northeastern city that is the Americans' 
main base in Bosnia. 

Bothinen were taken by helicopter to a U.S. 
field hospital in Tuzla, Bulloch said. Their 
names were not immediately released. 

About 30 miles to the south, a U.S. Bradley 
armored vehicle hit an anti-personnel mine 
Wednesday. There were no injuries, but the 
vehicle was damaged, said Bulloch. The acci- 
dent happened 10 miles southwest of the Sava 
River bridge that U.S. troops use to cross into 
Bosnia from Croatia. 

U.S. Spc. Martin John Begosh suffered leg 
injuries in a mine blast in the same general area 
on Dec. 30. U.S. troops with the NATO mis- 
sion patrol the area between the Sava and their 
headquarters at Tuzla, 40 miles to the south. 

In Sarajevo, NATO spokesmen dismissed 
the Bosnian government's call for retaliation 
for a deadly rocket attack Tuesday on a city 
streetcar, calling it a rogue act that will not stop 
the Bosnian peace process. 

See BOSNIA, page 17 



-\ 



Inside News 



Opium of tlie 
jnasses 



College students are usual- 
ly the most open-minded to 
acquiring or changing reli- 
gious faiths. Spiritual leaders 
explain that many students 
are looking for "a sense of 
community" during a diffi- 
cult time in their lives. 

See page 3 




Between a 
rock and a 
hard place 

Our Health Watch column, 
looks at an important but 
often overlooked medical 
procedure - the testicular 
self-examination. 



See page 3 



Advising Office adopts computerized system 



Growing volume of 
ItudentTequests 
necessitates change 

By Tiffany IVIcEiroy 

As a political science student seek- 
ing a career in law. Amy Wang decid- 
ed to apply to law school. That was 
no simple task, considering that she 
planned to apply to six different 
schools. 

Due to the time consuming nature 
of filling out applications, writing 
personal statements and requesting 
letters of recommendation from pro- 
fessors, Wang decided to use the ser- 
vices of UCLA's Pre-Professional 
Advising Office (PAO) to distribute 
her letters of recommendation. 

Wang was told that her letters 
would be sent out within two days if 



^nt by Federal Express. When she 
did not receive a customary confir- 
mation not ice f r o m the advising^ 
staff, she called the office's letters of 
recommendation service to inquire 
whether they had ever been sent. 

"(They said) it would take 14 to 21 
days to process my file and send 
everything out," Wang recalled. 

Eventually, she was forced to 
request new letters of recommenda- 
tion from her professors and sent 
them out herself. 

Similarly, as a medical school 
applicant, Mike Lee was told it 
would take two weeks to send out his 
letters, but "two weeks turned into 
six weeks." 

This was problematic because 
most law and medical schools are on 
a rolling admission system and let* 
ters are reviewed as they are 
received. Therefore, it is to the stu- 
dent's advantage to have their file 



completed as early as possible. 

Lee and others using the letter of 
recommendation^eTvice fett tlratilTe" 
delays may have lessened their 
chances of admittance. 

"I used (the letter of recommenda- 
tion service) thinking that it would be 
convenient and efficient because 
they (process letters) everyday. 
Unfortunately, I was wrong," Lee 
said. 

Now a student at Georgetown 
University, he said, "my letters are 
still on file with the PAO, so lam 
forced to use their services even 
though I would prefer not to." 

With her staff of five, Pre-profes- 
sional Advising Office Coordinator 
Robin Davis Fesseha handles 6,500 
files for students applying to medical 
or law schools. 

"Although late letters may occur 
sometimes because of the volume of 
students that we are working with. 



cases like Wang's and Lee's happen 
very infrequently," Fesseha said. 

The lettersnrf Teconnriendation" 
service is utilized by thousands of 
students each year in order to mini- 
mize the number of times a student 
has to go to a professor for letters. 

"Generally, medical students 
apply to more than 30 medical 
schools and law students apply to 
about 8 or 9 schools. In the 1993-94 
school year, our office sent out a total 
of 25,000 letters of recommenda- 
tions to various schools," Fesseha 
said. 

Despite some complaints, many 
students who have used the recom- 
mendation service have been very 
satisfied with the results. 

"At first, I felt a bit uneasy because 
the office had such a small staff, but 
all of my letters were sent without 

See ADVISING, page 17 



New management plan sets academia prices 



Philosophy focuses 
on cost efficiency, 
program priority 

By Anne iVIai 

Everyone and everything has its 
price, the saying goes. 
That adage is evident enough 



obvious is the price tag attached to 
innumerable other aspects of the uni- 
versity, including buildings, space 
and even academic programs. 

But a trial administration philoso- 
phy, termed "Responsibility Center 
Management" (RCM), aims to put a 
clear-cut cost on nearly every cam- 
pus fixture, with the goals of improv- 
ing efficiency, increasing 
accountjibility and forcing the uni- 



William Robinson, the department 
manager of physics and astronomy. 
"RCM puts decisions in the hands of 
people running (the units)." 

But while advocates anticipate 
irfcreased efficiency and saved costs, 
critics are concerned about the 
effects of putting a price on acade- 
mics. 

The prioritization of different 
departments and programs is what 



when shopping for Bearwear, books 
or schopl supplies. But what is less 



versity to pnontize programs, 

"Units have not been aware of the 
cost of maintaining the unit," said 



worries Christine Wilson, a graduate 
member of the Student Fee Advisory 
Committee, which is partially 



responsible for the distribution of 
student fees. 

Wilson argues that the academic 
value of certain departments may far 
outweigh the revenue they bring in. 

"It just scares me. Education is 
not about how much it costs for 
something," Wilson said. 

However, administration officials 
said they do not anticipate large 
decreases in funding for any depart- 



ments. 



See MANABEMENX page 18 



Thursday, January 11, 1996 



Daily Bruin News 



What's Brewin' Mai 



All Day 



e 



CS Mini Fund 

Applications available 

Pick them up at CSP, CPO, CSC, or 312B 

KerckhofT 

206-2422 



Noon 



Project WILD -— — ^ 

Orientation 
Ackerman 3516 
208-1944 

UCLA Campus Events 

Noontime Concert: "Supernova" 

Westwood Plaza 

,825-1958 




Project WILD 

Orientation 
Ackerman 3516 
208-1944 



3 p.m. 



The UCLA Actuarial Club 

Meeting 
MS 2543 



4 p.m. 



UCLA Japanese Student Association 

General Meeting 
Ackerman 3530 - — — —-■ 
824-1819 

Center for the Study of Women 

Lecture by Elizabeth Frazer: "Feminism and the 
Idea of a Political Community." 
Kinsey 288 
825-0590 

UCLA Outdoor Adventures 

Outdoor Adventures Rec Class Late Enrollment 
John Wooden Center 1st Floor Lobby 
206-1252 



4:30 p.m. 



Transfer Student Association 

General Meeting 
Ackerman 2410 
206-7865 



5 p.m. 



Latino/a Business Student Association 

General Meeting 
UCAL Career Center 
473-9809 

VNLC-Sinh Hoat Que Huong 

General Meeting 
Ackerman 2410 
824-5252 



6 p.m. 



SOLES 

First Meeting of the Quarter: Elections 
3154 Engineering I ^ 

206-6620 

Society of Women Engineers 



General Meeting 
Boelter 8500 
825-7597 

Graduate Christian Fellowship 

First Meeting of Quarter - Daniel Study 

Public Policy 2284 

839-2613 

Ignited Csimbodian Students (UCS) 

Meetijig^____„ 
Sproul 38 lounge 
794-5736 



8:30 p.m. 



University Student Fellowship 

Bible Study 
Perloff Lounge 
838-6606 



7 p.m. 



Han Ool Lim/KAUSES 

Forum on North Korean Flood Victims 
Special Guest Speaker: Jung Ae Yu, American 
Friends Service Committee 
Public Policy 1222 

UCLA Extension 

"Consecutive Interpretation: Adjunctory 

Hearings" 

First of 12 sessions throughout the quarter. 

Tuition: $375 

825-1898 

UCLA Extension 

"Folklore and Music of North Indian Cultures" 
First of 12 sessions throughout quarter. 
Tuition: $195 (Noncredit), $270 (Credit). 
206-8456 



7:30 p.m. 



Hillel 

Watch NBC TV and eat ice cream. 

900 Hilgard Ave. 

208-3081 



8 p.m. 



The Chamber Strings of Melbourne 

Free Concert 
Schoenberg Hall 
825-4761 



8:45 p.m. 



International Folic Dance Club 

Beginner Level 
Sproul Hall Lounge 
794-5685 



9:30 p.m. 



International Folk Dance Club 

Intermediate Level 
Sproul Hall Lounge 
794-5685 



To place a listing in What 's Brewin, 'fill out a form 
in the Daily Bruin office. 225 Kerckhoff Hall, by 2 
p.m. the day before the event. The deadline for 
Monday'.^ paper is Thursday at 2 p.m. Placement 
is not guaranteed. , 




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Today 's 
Weather 

Cold weather and 
fog will greet 
Bruins in the 
morning, with 
temperatures 
warming up for the 
day and then 
cooling rapidly at 
night. 



San Fernando 
Valley 

...47/80 .fc San Gabriel 
f Valley 

UCLA 49/79 

51^5 



Santa 

Monica 

46/67 



Downtown 
54/76 



Long 
Beacn 
47/68 



'Saturdiay 




Sunday 




49 



77 



( HDlluhil hl'lll iht \\\(h 




CORRECTION 



The Dec. 7, 1995 article. "Dean's vacancy may affect student bene- 
fits," contained an error. Grace Angus' position is assistant to the dean 
of Honors and Undergraduate Programs. The Bruin regrets the error. 



Daily 
Brum 



Volume LXXXV, Number 59 
January 11. 1996 



Editor In Chief; Roxane Mdrquez 



Managing Editor: Denise Cruz 
News Editor: Gil Hopenstand 

Asst. News Editors: Patrick Kerkstra. Edina 
Lekovic, Kimberty Mackesy 

Wire Editor: Phillip Carter 

News Staff: Tatiana Botton. John Digrado. 
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Viewpoint Editor: Lucia Sanchez 

Asst. Viewpoint Editor: Elizabeth Rich 
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Mangum 

A&E Staff: Lael Loewenstein, Jennifer 
Richmond Rodney Tanaka. 
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Daily Bruin News 



Thursday, January 1 1 , 1 996 3 



Losing religion is common 
among college 
students 



Separation from family 
influence^ plays major 



role in changes of faith 

By Jennifer Louie 

College is often analogous with emerging 
from under parental jurisdiction and influ- 
ence. Making life-changing decisions and 
becoming more independent can in some 
cases result in a change of religious faith, 
students said. 

Campus religious groups, crowd-drawing 
demonstrations, leaflet-brandishing Bruin 
Walk solicitors and other religious influ- 
eiices can come into play^at any lime^tn a 
student's university career. As a group, col- 
lege students are generally more open to 
acquiring or changing their faith, UCLA 
religious leaders said. 

"Undergraduates are more prone to try 
things (religious faiths) out. They are look- 
ing for a sense of community or establish- 
ment," reasoned Tim Seals, a pastor at the 
University Lutheran Chapel. "Graduates 
are more conservative because they are 
dealing with the rigors of graduate school." 

Independence from family and adjusting 
to adulthood both make students more 
prone to searching for answers in their life, 
especially with respect to religious faith, 
claimed Soon Chung, a pastor at the 
University Presbyterian Church. 

Nicole Kleiner, a third-year political sci- 
ence student, said that students who live 
close to home arc less likely to change faiths 
due to continuing parental influence. 

"1 wouldn't be as strong (in my faith). 1 
wouldn't concentrate on it as much if 1 did- 
n't go home as often," Kleiner claimed. 

Experts cited psychological influences as 
part of the reason behind some college stu- 
dents' increased search for answers through 
religion. 

"Anytime a person becomes relocated, 
they begin to start searching for some other 
connection, such as a fraternity or religion," 
explained Gary McBride, the director of the 
Westwood Institute of Religion. 

"Their patterns are disrupted. They make 
new friends and form new support groups. 
Therefore, they may search for this support 
in an organized faith or some other group," 
McBride explained. 

Others, such as Laura Fagffhdes, a first- 
year pre-economics student, said that stu- 
dents are more susceptible to faith changes 
than many other demographic groups 
because they are more impressionable when 
they encounter new ideas. 




"If you come 
frOm a small town, 
you are not accus- 
tomed to such diverse, 
different ideas. If you're 
open-minded, you might 
jump into something," she's 
said. 

Other factors, such as maturity, 
may determine students' susceptibil- 
ity to declaring or changing faiths, 
said Albert Mehrabiati, a UCLA psy- 
chology professor. 

"There is a high level of maturity in 
the teen-age years, when teens begin 
to contemplate issues of God, reli- 
gion, etc." he said. 

Mehrabian explained that he 
believes people who grow up in fami- 
lies with strong religious traditions 
won't experience much belief ques- 
tioning. But socially, people still general- 
ly tend to go along with the crowd, experts 
said. 

The habit of concentrating on proven 
facts plays a role in the rejection of religion 
as well as the search for it, said Pablo 
Dominguez, a first-year economics major. 



"As students in an institution designed for their faith and even change faith. However, 

higher learning, individuals want to follow Dominguez said that for the most part, stu- 

up on where new ideas are derived from," dents are not searching for religion in col- 

Dominguez said. "In the process, exposure lege because they don't embrace ideas not 

to these ideas causes people to question clearly backed by facts. 



Importance of male self-exams overlooked 



By Susan Ward 

We often hear that monthly 
breast self-examinations are impor- 
tant for early detection of breast 
cancer. But what men often don't 
realize is testicular self-exams are 
important for early detection of tes- 
ticular cancer. 

Cancer of the testes, which are 
the male reproductive glands, is rel- 
atively rare - occurring in about one 
in 25,000 men. It is, however, the 
most common form of cancer in 
men aged 20 to 34 years. Since 
many UCLA men fall in this age 
range, it is important to be aware of 
the signs and symptoms. 
J^len W4lh a hi.storv of undescenti- 

I ' ■ ^ ■ I TT ISIS «» ■I|l7l^..ri Y X.'" ViVV V^' V L9 V %r I T W 

ed testicles are at a greater risk of 
developing testicular cancer. 



Health 



Undescended testicles is when a 
male infant is born and his testicles 
have not fallen into the scrotal sac. 
Often they descend by themselves, 
but for those 
who don't, the 
rate of cancer 
is 30 times 
greater than 
those with nor- 
mally descend- 
ed testicles. 
About 12 per- 
cent of males 
born with 




Watch 



undescended testicles will eventual- 
ly develop cancer. 

"If caught early, testicular cancer 
is o ne of t he Jtuist curable forms n( 

cancer," explained Dennis Kelly, a 
physician at the Student Health 



Service Men's Clinic. "If not, it is 
one of the most deadly." 

The survival rate after 5 years is 
over 90 percent for those detected 
and treated early. 

The testicles are normally 
smooth and usually of equal size, 
the left usually somewhat lower 
than the right. Testicles produce 
sperm and testosterone, a hormone 
which is responsible for most male 
sex characteristics, such as a deep 
voice. 

The most common symptoms of 
testicular cancer may be a dull ache 
in the groin or a sensation of heavi- 
ness in the scrotum. Some men 
don't experience any symptoms at 
a4l,-wlvH&h ffl*kes memWy self- 
exams even more important. 
Fortunately, abnormalities in the 



testicles which may indicate early 
stages of cancer are easily detected. 

The following steps are recom- 
mended by the American Cancer 
Society for testicular self-exam: 

No. 1. Examine your testicles dur- 
ing or after a warm shower when 
the scrotum is relaxed. 

No. 2. Examine each testicle with 
a gentle, firm rolling motion of the 
testes held between the fingers and 
thumbs of both hands. 

No. 3. Feel for any irregularity 
on the surface of the testes. Also feel 
for hardness or swelling, or a differ- 
ence in size between the two testes. 

No. 4. The epididymis is an 
appendage that can be felt along the 
\t)p edge of ihetesfcs toward the 
back. This is a normal part of the 
body. 



No. 5. Report any unusual 
lumps, firmness or swelling to a clin- 
ician immediately 

As with breast self-examination, 
regular testicular self-examination is 
important so that changes in the 
scrotum can be distinguished from 
normal variations in the testicles. 

"It's not uncommon for a man to 
find something on his testicles that 
concerns him," Kelly commented. 
"Fortunately, most of the time, I am 
able to reassure the student that it is 
a normal part of the testicle." 

Men who have further questions 
can call the Student Health Service 
Men's Chnic at 825-4073. 



Susan Ward is u graduate studcmtrr 
the School of Public Health. Her col- 
umn appears monthly. 



Thursday, January 11, 1996 



Daily Bruin News 



College years a time of restructuring ties 



Students struggle to 
find their identities 
in and out of family 

By Greg Mano 
and Elaine Tanay 

Guest Columnists 

One openly hews the term "diver- 
sity" applied to the UCLA student 
population these days. Differences 
based on ethnicity, race, gender,* and 
sexual orientation are being studied. 



celebrated, and contested across 
campus and the society. One thing 
that most students have in common, 
however, is that they are members of 
families. 

For many individuals, their col- 
lege years are a time when changes 
occur in the relationships between 
family members, especially between 
young adult children and their par- 
ents. These changes often require 
students and their parents to negoti- 
•ate new social roles and statuses. 
Students dealing with the challenges 
of the university experience must 
also deal with the process of separat- 
ing from their families and achieving 



independence. 

People today are leaving child- 
hood sooner, but they are taking 
longer to grow up. The college expe- 
rience can both facilitate and pro- 
long the process of becoming a fully 
independent adult. This process is an 
opportunity for young adult students 
to establish their own identity. 

This is a chance for them to sort 
out emotionally what they will, take 
along from their family of origin, 
what they will leave behind, and 
what they will create themselves. At 
the same time that individuals learn 
10 form intimate adult relationsliips 
with their peers and establish their 
own occupational and academic 
identities, they are impeding their 
ability to accept emotional and finan- 
cial responsibility for themselves. 

Like any change in the status of a 
family, the shift to adult-to-adult sta- 
tus can sometimes be stressful to 
those involved. Problems can some- 
times arise for students and their par- 
ents when either fails to recognize 
the need for a change to a less hierar- 
chical form of relating with each 
other, based on their new status of 
both being adults. 

It is sometimes difficult to view 
one's parent as a separate, vulnera- 



ble human being with his/her own 
needs and problems. Certain life 
crises such as divorce, death, finan- 
cial and/or business difficulties force 
both parent and child to view one 
another in a new light. The conflict 
around role definition at such times 
can provide an opportunity for 
growth and change for both individ- 
uals. 
Sometimes the needs of the parent 

For many individuals, 

Jheir„college years are a 

time when changes 

occur in the 

relationships between 

family members. 

and child gollide, creating an inabili- 
ty to understand one another. A 
child can find himself or herself 
thrust involuntarily into the role of 
parenting one's parent. Likewise, a 
parent can feel helpless and over- 
whelmed with the demands and 
responsibilities involved in being a 
parent and a person in one's own 
right. 



A crisis such as a parent's loss of a 
parent places a person in the "sand- 
wich'^ role of needing to parent and 
be "parented" at the same time. In 
every crisis lies potential for positive 
outcomes. I Ching states, "before the 
beginning of great brilliance, there 
must be chaos." 

Participating in a group can focus 
one's energy during times of strug- 
gles so that chaos becomes produc- 
tive fertilizer for growth. Learning to- 
disengage peacefully from conflict is 
an art, especially when applied to the 
tension inherent in the struggle for 
emotional independence from one's 
parents. Maintaining one's identity, 
traditions, family values and heritage 
while being true to one's unique self 
is indeed quite a challenge. 

Do you have a lot of conflict with 
your parents? Do you suffer guilt in 
making some of the important life 
choices you are faced with at this 
time? Do you have difficulties in cur- 
rent relationships that remind you of 
struggles you had or have with your 
parents? Are you or your parents 
involved in a life-altering change or 
loss? Is someone in the family physi- 
cally ill or dependent on substances 
such as drugs or alcohol? Are your 
parents from a different country or 



culture than the one you find your- 
self in? Does your parent disapprove 
of your choice of partner, major or 
career? Do you or your parent suffer 
from depression or anxiety? 

If you answered yes to any of the 
above questions, or have similar 
issues in your life, a new group is 
forming that can be helpful to you. 
The group is entitled: "Dealing with 
Difficulties with Parents^" andwiU 
identify factors which contribute to 
the struggles inherent in the above 
questions. Specific strategies for cop- 
ing with parental and other crises 
will be discussed. 

One of the negative side effects of 
growth and change can be loneliness. 
One benefit of being part of a group 
coping with similar issues is thie 
camaraderie, the sense of compan- 
ionship one can attain on this excit- 
ing but difficult journey toward 
independence. 

A group can also be a place to 
gather new ideas, make new friends 
and learn to embrace your parents 
while letting them go. For more 
information, call 825-0768. 

Greg Mano is a master's in social wel- 
fare intern. Elaine Tanay is a licensed 
social worker 



Recycle This Paper. 



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C L € 




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oumaJism career 



Find out how at the Student Media U(M Open House and Orientation 



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Thursday Jan. 11, 6:30 pm 

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1 6 Thursday, January 11. 1996 



Daily Bruin News 




Mideast leaders see 
eye to eye on Syria 

TIBERIAS, Israel -The leaders of Israel 
and Jordan, joining in a new demonstration 
of their peace accord, symbolically beck- 
oned to Syria Wednesday to seize what 
Israeli Prime Minister Shimon Peres called 
"the galloping prospect of peace." 

The occasion was a presentation of prizes 
to the chief Israeli and Jordanian negotia- 
tors, and the symbolism was evident. With 
Secretary of State Warren Christopher shar- 
ing the platform. King Hussein and Peres 
extolled the benefits of peace betw een the 



Jewish state and its Arab neighbors — and 
the risks involved. 

The get-together on the shores of the Sea 
of Galilee was the first public event in 
Christopher's latest peacemaking shuttle 
between Israel and Syria. 

Bush promotes U.S. 
relations with China 

BEIJING — Former President George Bush 
told China's President Jiang Zemin on 
Wednesday he would do what he could to 
promote bilateral relations. 

Bush, considered "an old friend" by the 
Chinese government, is in Beijing as a guest 
of the China National Offshore Oil Corp., 
the official Xinhua News Agency reported. 

The Chinese corporation announced a 
joint project with the U.S.-based Atlantic 
Richfield Co. and the Kuwait Foreign 
Petroleum Exploration Co. to develop a gas 
field in the southern Chinese province of 
Hainan Island. 

The field is expected to produce 10.2 bil- 
lion cubic feet of gas a year, with 8.7 billion 
cubic feet to be piped to Hong Kong and 1.5 
billion cubic feet to be used in Hainan. 



Ss^tion 



Gingrich, Dole say 
budget deal unlikely 

WASHINGTON - Agreement on a ba> 
anced-budget plan is now unlikely. 
Republican leaders said, as th&y and 
President Clinton positioned themselves for 
an election year of blaming each other. 
Financial markets plunged in reaction. 

The leaders' remarks further doused 
hopes for a pact with President Clinton on 
eliminating deficits by 2002 and cutting 
taxes. And they contrasted with their com- 
ments Tuesday as the talks broke off, when 
they were careful not to characterize the 



odds of success. 

The stock markets' plummet reflected 
worry by investors who believed until 
Tuesday the yearlong budget stalemate 
would be resolved. 

Clinton vetoes GOP 
welfare refomi bill 

WASHINGTON - Asserting that the 
Republican plan to overhaul welfare would- 
n't actually get people into jobs. President 
Clinton vetoed the GOP bill but pledged to 
work with Congress on a version more 
acceptable to him. 

Welfare reform is an essential part of get- 
ting to a balanced budget. Senate Majority 
Leader Bob Dole indicated that he and other 
congressional negotiators are moving for- 
ward, but Clinton still is balking. 

A centerpiece of the House GOP's 
^'Contract With America," the rewrite of the 
nation's 60-year-old federal welfare system 
would have replaced federal guarantees to 
the Aid to Families with Dependent 
Children program with block grants that 
could be used by the states to fashion their 
own welfare plans. 



120 people arrested 
at Yale during protest 

NEW HAVEN, Conn. - About 120 people 
were arrested at Yale University Wednesday 
for blocking a street in a show of civil disobe- 
dience over the university's treatment of 
graduate studwits. 

The arrests followed a rally outside the 
Hall of Graduate Studies by about 300 grad- 
uate students, faculty and other supporters 
to protest disciplinary action against three 
teaching assistants charged with withholding 
the grades of undergraduates. 

The teaching assistant s have bee n partici- 



pating in a "grade strike" to force university 
administrators to recognize them as a union. 
Yale administrators contend they are stu- 
dents, not employees, and therefore, don't 
have the right to strike. 

Nevada casinos bet 
on Oole for president 

CONCORD, N.H. - Las Vegas has its 
money on Bob Dole, according to a report 
released Wednesday. 

Seventy percent of political contributions 
from Nevada residents in the first nine 
months of last year went to Dole's presiden- 
tial campaign, according to New Hampshire 
Citizen Action, a public interest group. 

The Senate majority leader received 
$398,615 from Nevadans, with nearly half, 
$192,250, from people with ties to gaming, 
the group said. 

"He is hands down the darling of the gam- 
bling industry," Karen Hicks, executive 
director of the group, said of Dole, noting 
that he collected 91 percent of all the gaming 
contributions from Nevada. 

Dole and his campaign did not immedi- 
ately respond to the report.. 



^tate 



Ballot item proposed 
for mandatory ID card 

SACRAMENTO — Persons seeking welfare 
or other social benefits would have to carry 
state-issued identification cards proving citi- 
zenship or legal residency under a voters' ini- 
tiative proposed for the November ballot. 

The measure is sponsored by Harold 
Ezell, one of the chief authors of Proposition 
187, the controversial 1994 ballot initiative 
currently tied up in court that would bar 
most public services to illegal immigrants. 

Ezell and his backers must collect more 
than 600 ,0 00 signatures by May in order to 



qualify the proposal for the November bal- 
lot. It already has the support of the state 
GOP and the California American Legion. 

Abortion consent law 
splits Supreme Court 

LOS ANGELES — The state Supreme 
Court appeared closely divided Wednesday 
over a never-enforced 1987 law requiring 
unmarried minors to get a parent's consent 
or a judge's approval for an abortion. 

Lower courts have ruled that the law vio- 
lates ^oung women's privacy rights under 
the state Constitution. A San Francisco 
Superior Court judge, after testimony from 
medical experts and researchers on similar 
laws in other states, concluded that the law 
would not serve its stated purposes of pro- 
tecting minors' health and promoting family 
harmony. 

That view had its advocates among the 
seven justices, as did the opposite view — 
that the law was a reasonable attempt to give 
adult guidance to immature youngsters on a 
crucial decision. 

Compiled from Daily Bruin wire services. 





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8 Thursday, January 11 , 1996 



Daily Bruin News 



Sharing grief can help ease loss of loved one 



UCLA group to 
support students 
dealing with death 

By Fay Alon 

Guest Columnist 

The death of a loved one is the 
-greatest loss we can experience. 
Grief is a natural reaction \o 4he 
death of a loved one. 

When someone we love dies, we 
may feel overwhelmed with the 
feelings of the aftermttth of death. 



anger, guilt, depression and loneli- 
ness. Your first reaction may be to 
deny your loss or to feel emotion- 
ally numb. You may think, "this 
isn't really happening." 
Eventually, you'll be able to face 
the reality of your loss. 

Grieving people often ask, 
"why me?" The feeling of anger 
may intensify in that your loss may 
seem unfair. You may feel angry 
withyourself and otivers for not 
preventing the loss, but you can 
work through your anger. It is not 
unusual to blame yourself for 
something you did or did not do 



Grieving people typically experi- 
ence feelings of shock and denial. 



prior to your loss. 

You may think, "if only I'd 



done something." Try to under- 
stand that you are only human, 
and there are events you just can 
not control. You may feel 
depressed and think, "why bother? 



Your first reaction 
may be to deny your 

loss or to feel 
emotionally numb. 

Things will never be the same." 

You may feel HrainpH anM iinahip 



to perform even routine tasks, like 
paying attention in class and 



doing your homework. 

Eventually, you will become 
involved in life again. Finally, you 
may feel lonely and that nobody 
understands what you feel or what 
you are going through. You may 
think, "I can't make it on my 
own." As you talk about your loss 
and share your experience with 
others, these feelings will fade. 

Common reactions of grief may 
fall into three categories: physical 
reactions, emotional reactions and 
behavioral reactions. It is helpful 
to list some of these reactions in 
order to demonstrate that you ar e 



not alone in this grieving process, 
and that other people share simi- 



lar pain, feelings and reactions. 

In the physical reactions catego- 
ry, some reactions are deep sigh- 
ing, weakness and fatigue, 
muscular tension, sleep distur- 
bances and weight and appetite 
change, in the emotional reactions 
category, some common reactions 
are numbness, confusion, sadness, 
guilt, yearning, despair, hopeless- 
ness, helplessness, feelings of 
being lost and anger. 

Finally, the behavioral reac- 
tions include withdrawing from 
friends and activities, lack of con- 
ccnt r ation (es p ecially in classes 



See GRIEF, page 19 



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Daily Bruin News 



Thursday, January 11, 1996 



¥)u may recc^nize her as 
an outstanding athlete, student 



orleadenWi^ 




herforitalL 




Jennifer Bnindage, Softball 
University ofCalifomia, Los An^reles 



She's made a name for herself In her sport And at her school Which is why she's been 

chosen as a Honda Award winner by vote of over 800 NCAA member schools. 

For her athletic success as well as her leadership abilities, academic performance and 

community involvement In honor of her hard work, American Honda will make 

a donation to her school's general scholarship fund. It's yet another 

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• IWh \nH.-tiijn liinHlj Mimirl a>. Im 



1 Thursday, January 11 . 1 996 



Daily Bruin News 



Support group helps older students adapt 



Services strive to 
guide new non- 
traditional students 

By Elaine Tanay 

Guest Columnist 

Nowadays, the time tables have 
changed as to what is '^ge appropri- 
ate." Forty-year-old women are just 
getting around to having babies, 65- 
year-old women start towards pro- 
fe s sional d e gr e es, 70 - ycar - old men 
reverse aging with growth hor- 
mones, 80-year-olds run marathons, 
and 90-year-olds still enjoy sex. 



People are living longer and 
healthier lives. Many people have 
more than one career and more than 
one partner in a lifetime. 

What does all of this mean? "The 
times they are a changin'," as Dylan 
said, and students over 40 are a part 
of this great new era. Breaking new 
ground is both exciting and stressful. 
What creates excitement? Change, 
challenge, the potential and promise 
of beginning a new venture. What 
creates stress? Fear - of being too 
old, too tired, of not measuring up - 
and mo s t of all, of f ai lure 



People often become creatures of 
habit, and change of routine can 
sometimes feel like a loss of control. 



For students who are 40 years old 
and older, their routine is often a 
change from that of their peers who 

People often become 

creatures of habit, and 

change of routine can 

sometimes feel like a loss 

of control. 

arp working, raising families, retired. 



tus for life's events such as career, 
family, travel, etc. Sometimes an 
older student is entering college for 
the first time. And often a 40-plus 
student has never really left campus 
and is completing a higher degree. 

Each of these situations carries 
both the advantages of life experi- 
ences as they pertain to people, rela- 
tionships, skills, systems, and the 
disadvantages of unique life stresses 
not felt by the majority of students. 
These stresses include being thrust 
into a much younger peer group of 
students, having competing 



world of computers, e-mail and such 
that didn't exist when 40, 50, 60 and 
70-somethings were in school. 

One of the problems 

older students 

face is a sense 

of isolation. 

At Student Psychological Services 
we are beginning a group designed to 
help the older student capitalize on 



(T' 



Daily Bruin News 



Thursday. January 11 . 1 996 11 



etc. 



Sometimes the 40-year-plus stu- 
dent is returning to school after a hia- 



demands for one's time such as a 
family, job, illness, etc., having less 
energy, being part of a technical new 



the advantages and learn to cope 

See AGING, page 20 




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University of Califoniia, Los Angeles 



She's made a name for herself In her sport And at her school. Which is why she's been 

chosen as a Honda Award winner by vote of over 800 NCAA member schools. 

For her athletic success as well as her leadership abilities, academic performance and 

community involvement In honor of her hard work, American Honda will make 

a donation to her school's general scholarship fund. It's yet another 

accomplishment ^^gmS^^ to add to her list 




O !''''*> \nKrH Jti llfwulj M«tt>tt( in, In* 



1 2 Thursday, January 1 1 . 1 996 



Daily Bruin News 



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Chechen rehels 
take 1 60 hostage 



By Chris Bird 

The Associated Press 

PERVOMAYSKAYA, Russia - 
Russian troops allowed a convoy of 
Chechen rebels and 160 hostages to 
head for Chechnya on Wednesday, 
then surrounded tBem as terrified 
hostages begged the Russians not to 
shoot. The guerrillas issued an ulti- 
matum: guaranteed safe passage or 
dead hostages. 

Earlier in the day, the rebels had 
released up to 3,000 hostages seized 
in a surprise attack Tuesday on the 
southern city of Kizlyar. The rebels 
had holed up in a hospital with the 
hostages and demanded Russian 
troops withdraw from Chechnya. 

Russian officials allowed about 
250 rebels to leave Kizlyar under 
heavy military escort, but heli- 
copters fired on the convoy of 1 1 
buses and two trucks as it 
approached the border, and Russian 
troops later surrounded it. 

The hostage crisis was the latest 
embarrassment for the Kremlin, 
which has been unable to suppress 
the Chechen insurgency in 13 
months of fighting. 

At least 33 people were killed in 
the raid on Kizlyar, which is in the 
Russian republic of Dagestan, bor- 
dering Chechnya. Dozens were 
reported injured. Three babies were 
born in the hospital during the 
hostage ordeal. 

When the convoy pulled into 
Pervomayskaya, a village six miles 
from the Chechen border, rebels 
wearing green Islamic headbands 
emerged from the 1 1 buses and two 
trucks. Hoisting grenade launchers 
onto their shoulders, they took up 
positions along the column of vehi- 
cles. 

The 160 hostages, including more 
than 100 women and children, 
remained inside. Children peeked 
out from the buses' shattered win- 
dows, while their mothers and other 
women vigorously waved pieces of 
white bedsheets, shouting at the 
Russian soldiers not to shoot. 

Two helicopters buzzed the col- 
umn and several armored vehicles 
stood nearby. 

Once they reached 

Pervomayskaya, the rebels released 
eight Dagestani officials who had 
accompanied them to guarantee safe 
passage, news reports said. 

Transport helicopters swooped 
down just south of Pervomayskaya 
to drop off Russian troops. As the 
sun set, the soldiers began digging in 
while icy winds whipped snow off 
the flat, desolate fields. 

By nightfall, the situation was not 
resolved. Russian officials were 
negotiating with the Chechens to 
seek a way to avoid more bloodshed. 
Russian officials claimed the 
Chechen convoy was held up by 
Dagestani civilians blocking the 
road with 20 cars to demand the 
release of the hostages. Villagers, 
however, said a bridge along the 
road to Chechnya was blown up ear- 
lier in the day by a Russian heli- 
copter. 

In Moscow, the Russian govern- 
ment indicated it would deal with the 



rebels decisively. 

President Boris Yeltsin said they 
would have to answer for their 
actions and accused them of break-'' 
ing their word by not releasing all the 
hostages near the Chechen border. 

Prime Minister Viktor 
Chernomyrdin said the rebels would 
be punished butTiothing would be 
done that would endanger the 
hostages. 

"We aren't going to start frontal 
attacks or act according to an eye- 
for-an-eye principle, since we feel 
convinced that death only brings 
death," he said. "But the bandits 
and terrorists will be punished." 

Chernomyrdin said Russia would 
never meet the separatists' demand 
for independence. "Chechnya is 
Russia," the prime minister said. 

Rebel leader Dzhokhar Dudayev, 

President Boris Yeltsin 

said (the rebels) would 

have to answer for their 

actions. 

in hiding in Chechnya, warned that 
"events on a larger scale" than 
Kizlyar were possible, the ITAR- 
Tass news agency said. 

The raid appeared aimed at show- 
ing the Russians that the Chechens 
are far from defeated and can still 
strike at will, even within Russia 
itself 

The leader of the raid, Dudayev's 
son-in-law Salman Raduyev, said 
from his seat on one of the buses that 
he went ahead with Tuesday's attack 
even though he suspected Russian 
authorities knew about it. 

"We wanted lo show once again 
the weakness of the Russian army," 
said Raduyev, in an interview on the 
NTV network. 

Tuesday's raid was similar to a 
June attack in which Chechen rebels 
seized hundreds of hostages in a hos- 
pital in another southern town, 
Budyonnovsk. More than 100 peo- 
ple died in that attack, and Russian 
authorities were forced to provide 
the rebels safe passage back to 
Chechnya. 

Dozens were reported wounded 
in Tuesday's raid on Kizlyar, and the 
dead included 13 rebels, 13 civilians 
and seven police officers. 

Interior Ministry officials put the 
number of rebels on the buses at 250. 
Soni^ had bandages on their heads 
ajyiarms. They also were taking 
"Bodies of dead guerrillas back with 
them. 

The Kremlin sent thousands of 
troops into Chechnya in December 
1994 to put down a three-year drive 
for independence. Up to 30,000 peo- 
ple have been killed, mainly civil- 
ians, and more than 600,000 forced 
from their homes by the fighting. 

Although large-scale fighting has 
stopped, the Russians and their 
Chechen allies still fall victim to 
guerrilla-style rebel attacks. Peace 
talks have broken down. 

The war is widely unpopular in 
Russia, and the Kizlyar attack has 
led to hew calls for ending it. 



% 



is looking for 
a new assistant 
edit 




Remember last day to 
pick up an application is 
onday, January 15th. 



QuesHons? Call (3)0) 825-2538 



available at ^S^BS 
Kercklioff HaU. 



ore-nxjilat 
oe@mec/io.osuc/o.yc/aec/u 



Daily Bruin News 



Thursday. January 1 1 . 1 996 13 




We've 




Find out more about our programs at our open house and orientation 



Our campusijiaily is one of the 
best college newspapers in 
America. Our seven student mag- 
azines are 



Tlie Student Media UCLA 
Orientation & Open House 
Thursday^ Jan. 1 1 , 6:30 pm 

Ken^idKyffr Hall Art Gallery 



trendseUers. 
And our Web 
projects are tak- 
ing ofl'. And 
though you may 
have heard 
about all the 
UCLA grads 
working in the media, you still 
won't be able to find the UCLA 
journalism (l('j)artment. 

Well, you can stop looking for it — 
because we've got it. Student 
M(!dia UCLA, a collection of print 
and broadcast media run for and 
bv students, is the reason UCLA 



enjoys one; of the strongest stu- 
dent presses in the nation. With 
graduates working at the 
/\ssociated Press, the Willi Street 
Journal, the I.|^s Angeles Times, 
Jewish Week, Em(!rge Magazine, 
the San Jose Mercury News, and 
the LA Weekly, Student Media is a 
great place to begin your journal- 
ism career. 

Howjib we do it? Through 
instruction and experience. 
Induslrv professionals teach vou 
the principles of repoiting, writ- 
ing, editing, design, oi- photogra- 
phy in intensive weekend work- 
shops before you move on to the 
Daily Bruin, a newsmagazine*, or 
the radio station as a workijig 
intern. 



You can find out how to get 
involved in these exciting co-cur- 
ricular programs whcni you attend 
the Student Media Orientation 
and Open Mouse Thursday, 
January 1 1 at 6:30 pm in the 
KerckhoiTArt Gallery. You'll. be 
able tUsk questions and meet the 
editors of the student publica- 
lions. ;\n(I you can stop looking 
for the journalism department. 
It's right here. 

j oumalismi 

Norkshops • internships 




This quarter, Student Media offers internships in 

Broadcast Journalism 

Copyediting 

Design 

Electronic Media 

Photojournalism 

Reporting 



Applications are available now in Kerckhoff Hall 225. Call 825-2787 for more infonnation. 




MEDIAUCU\ 



1 4 Thursday. January 11.1 998 



Daily Bruin News 



due TOMORROW! 



^,;,«««>-— - 



PRUlM LIFE YEARP00l<r • 1\1V. I^ERCl^HOFF • 825-2640 



ra 



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liwo indicted in 
bombing attempt 



By Sandra Chereb 

The Associated Press 

RENO, Nev. — Two men 
accused of trying to blow up the 
Internal Revenue Service office 
building here with a 100-pound 
bomb were indicted Wednesday by 
a federal grand jury. 

Joseph Bailie, 40, and Ellis 
Hurst, 52, each were charged with 
conspirac y to destroy or damages 
governme'nt building, attempted 
destruction of a government build- 
ing, and use of an explosive device 
while committing a violent crime. 

They face up to 50 years in 
prison if convicted of all counts 
stemming from the Dec. 18 inci- 
dent, Assistant U.S. Attorney Ron 
Rachow said. 

Both are scheduled to enter 
pleas during their arraignment at 
10 a.m. Thursday before U.S. 
Magistrate Phyllis Halsey Atkins. 



The bomb, contained in a 30- 
gallon white plastic drum wired to 
a red hand truck, was packed with 
100 pounds of ammonium nitrate 
and fuel oil - the same explosive 
mixture used to blow up the feder- 
al building in Oklahoma City in 
April that killed 169 people and 
injured more than 500. That bomb 
weighed nearly 5,000 pounds. 

The bomb in Reno was found in 



a side parking lot by an IRS 
employee arriving for work 
around 7:15 a.m. 

Agents with the U.S. Bureau of 
Alcohol, Tobacco and Firearms 
(ATF) and the FBI said a fuse had 
been lit, but the explosion failed 
because a blasting cap was not 
strong enough to detonate it. 

Bob Stewart, resident agent in 
charge of the ATF office here, said 
if it had exploded, it would have 

SeeB0MBINe,page2l 



Notes indicate first 
lady pursued firings 



By John Solomon 

The Associated Press 

WASHINGTON - In the days 
before White House travel office 
workers were fired, Hillary 
Rodham Clinton pressed top presi- 
dential aides, including the chief of 
staff, to get the employees "out of 
there," FBI interviews and White 
House documents say. 

"May 16 - HRC pressure," then 
chief of staff Mack McLarty scrib- 
bled on a chronology of events the 
White House prepared a few days 
after the firings created a public 
uproar in May 1993. May 16 was 
three days before the firings. 

Notes from a White House inter- 
view of Fan Dozier, an employee 
of the Arkansas company that took 
over part of the travel office busi- 
ness after the firings, suggest 
Dozier also believed Hillary 
Clinton wanted the workers fired. 

"Said HRC very upset re 
misa(ppropriation) of funds and 
wanted them out of there," say the 
notes of Dozier's interview, con- 
ducted as part of a subsequent 
internal review. 

In the days before the firings, 
Dozier talked to the key advisers 
who were involved in the decision 
that led to the dismissals, the notes 
suggest. 

The documents obtained by The 
Associated Press pr